The Silicon Valley startup hopes to improve the quality of smartphone photos, and eventually those taken with standalone cameras too. Here's a look at the company's technology.
It won't be easy to reproduce Apple's cultural influence and loyal fan base, but the Chinese phone maker is going to try, says co-founder Carl Pei.
The China-based smartphone powerhouse reportedly has plans to serve up a competitor to the likes of Apple's Macbook Air.
The Chinese company's newest television has the specifications to compete against the best OLED and LED LCD TVs, for a lot less money.
Taking on the tech industry's biggest companies might seem a fool's errand, but Russia's Yandex has reason to think its Web browser has a chance challenging Chrome.
A Samsung developers site offers clues about the newest Edge, expected to debut later this month.
What do a former mafia hitman, a couple about to be married and some Vegas partiers have in common? They have no idea why so many nerds were in town this past week.
Looking ahead to 2015, wearable technology's most successful gaggle of gadgets to date is set to lose steam to the smartwatch.
Rather than invest in a company or product, why not invest in a person? Founders of Palo Alto-based Upstart have come up with a system where backers fund people based on their potential.
In this tough job market, one Silicon Valley startup wants to give recent graduates money so they're not looking for jobs, instead they're creating jobs. As CNET's Sumi Das explains, the idea behind Upstart.com is for investors to invest in a person instead of a company.