A standards group is trying a second time to popularize a wireless version of the successful data-transfer technology.
The WiGig Alliance has begun releasing specifications to use 60GHz wireless technology to link tablets to monitors and even replace links deep within a PC chassis.
Electrical engineers present work confirming that ultrawideband radio technology could vastly improve remote, continuous, real-time health monitoring.
The third-generation version of the ubiquitous technology is creeping to market--but the leader of the group overseeing USB 3 says it's par for the course.
Several Lenovo X-, T- and R-series computers qualify for Energy Star 4.0, including its new T61p notebook.
The chipmaker wants to replace today's hodge-podge of copper cables with a single type of optical connection--and hopes standardization will help it catch on.
Long awaited and oft-delayed, the FlyWire wireless HDMI accessory will now never see the light of day.
The Leyio is a, er, thing? It has an OLED screen, yeah, and a detachable USB module, okayyy, and 16GB flash memory, riiight. Oh, just read the article and see if you can work it out
Bluetooth 2.2 promises a new specification called High Speed Bluetooth, that will work in conjunction with your phone's Wi-Fi/UWB capabilities for faster file transfer, video streaming, and more.
Mistakes in a recent analyst report prompted the Bluetooth SIG to respond, stating that Bluetooth 2.2 will not be out, but 3.0 is likely to be the real successor technology.