The Gear VR Innovator Edition is a cool -- and very promising -- entry ticket for early adopters looking for an affordable taste of virtual reality.
Smartwatches. Health monitors. Pedometers. Activity trackers. They're all part of the emerging landscape of wearable technology, which promises to change the way we exercise and communicate. We've collected the best products in this upstart category below.
While it might soon be eclipsed by more robust competitors, the Samsung Gear VR still amazes as the most impressive virtual reality you can buy right now.
For less than $150, the VR-340 packs a lot of specs in a pocket-friendly package.
A solid if unexceptional entry-level dSLR, the Nikon D3200 should still please most folks looking for an upgrade from their point-and-shoots.
Top-of-the-line models from Roomba and Neato each clean better than the PowerBot while costing hundreds less. We're sticking with those.
Ashley and Khail talk about how YouTube Gaming might help Twitch, watch a crazy full-body VR machine that even simulates full vertical revolutions and wish they could visit an interactive exhibit in Tokyo featuring 60,000 LED lights.
Ubisoft recently invested in MM-Company, the maker of a full-body VR chair called MMOne. Not only does this chair tilt 45 degrees left and right, it also lets the user do a full, seated flip while playing. Bring your fanciest barf bag!
Here's a closer look at the tech that makes the world-first virtual reality experience Zero Latency possible.
For Road Trip 2015, CNET gets a hands-on preview of a world-first VR entertainment facility before it opens its doors to the public on August 15.
JK Shin, the head of Samsung's mobile business, tells CNET the exact launch date of the virtual-reality device is "a secret," but buyers won't have to wait too long.