18272 Results for

view

Editors' Take

Mattel View-Master

Like Google Cardboard, but for kids: new View-Master blends virtual and augmented, and it's super-cheap.

By February 13, 2015

MSRP: $29.99

Editors' Take

HTC Dot View

The new Dot View case for the HTC One M8 looks and acts like it’s from the future.

By March 25, 2014

Editors' Take

Blu Life View

The $299 Blu Life View serves up a huge 5.7-inch display, runs on Android 4.2 Jelly Bean, is unlocked, and bears dual SIM card slots.

By December 6, 2013

Editors' Take

Samsung S View Cover

Can't see what's on your phone when a cover is on it? Samsung's solution is to cut a small peephole in it.

By March 14, 2013

Article

Inside the multibillion-dollar quest to make faster, cheaper gadgets

Intel, GlobalFoundries and other chipmakers have built massive facilities to manufacture more powerful computer chips. It's all part of a race to prove they can keep pace with Moore's Law.

By April 16, 2015

Review

Samsung DV150F Dual-View Smart Camera

With dual LCDs and built-in Wi-Fi, Samsung's DV150F Dual-View Smart Camera is an inexpensive problem-solver for those who like to shoot and share.

By February 25, 2013

3 stars Editors' rating February 25, 2013
Article

Liquid water on Mars right under rover's nose?

We've known for some time that the Red Planet has frozen water and likely once hosted massive oceans, but it turns out Curiosity may not have to dig too deep to wet its whistle.

By April 14, 2015

Article

Moore's Law is the reason your iPhone is so thin and cheap

Intel co-founder Gordon Moore's observation 50 years ago set the groundwork for self-driving cars on the road and computers in our pockets today.

By April 16, 2015

Article

Google faces European charge it abused search dominance

The European Commission opens a legal case that could change how Google search works -- and impose a massive fine. It also begins an inquiry about Android.

By April 15, 2015

Article

Adios, silicon: Why exotic designs are the future for the chips in your gadgets

Decades of progress creating conventional computer chips will stall in the coming years, forcing some far-out ideas on semiconductor makers. Carbon nanotubes or quantum computing, anyone?

By April 17, 2015