Technically Incorrect: At least 20 percent of drivers say they've never used more than half the tech features in their cars, according to new market research.
CNET On Cars is all about the biggest piece of tech in your life: Your car. Brian Cooley gets his hands on all the high tech cars, reveals their new technologies and shows you how they perform in the real world.
The self-healing, curved smartphone will be offered at $150 with a two-year service agreement.
Brian Cooley explains the nuts and bolts of dry-sump lubrication systems and how they benefit high-performance engines.
A $20 million investment in SpotHero is just the latest sign of venture capitalists' increasing interest in changing the way the world parks.
As part of Road Trip 2015, CNET digs in to the 3D printing startup culture in Chattanooga.
At its annual developer conference, the chipmaker lays out the future and asks the tech community to help make it reality.
The new app is a way for Yahoo to amp up its mobile offerings, as it hopes to build up its messaging services for smartphone users.
Documents obtained by the Guardian suggest the rumored project might be the real deal, with the company reportedly scouting for testing locations.
Technically Incorrect: A new safety feature installed in some GPS navigation setups tries to use an inventive way to get drivers to be extra careful where there are kids.
We love the idea behind these auto-tweeting potholes: cars hit the potholes, a sensor sitting inside the crater sends out a tweet describing the impact and local public works departments get asked for a fix. Clever and functional!