Google is working on a new technology called VP10 that will allow it to squeeze higher-quality video over broadband and mobile networks. And thanks to patent issues with a rival standard, it has a chance to catch on.
Wedged between techie territories like Palo Alto and Menlo Park, this once down-and-out California town is trying to turn itself around while still keeping its identity. We paid a visit on Road Trip 2015.
Startup Nextbit launches its first smartphone as a Kickstarter project. Early commitments will nab the device, named "Robin," for $299.
The search giant is hoping to give smartwatches powered by Google-made software a jolt of popularity. How? By opening them up to the Apple faithful.
Dubbed Project Rigel, the mobile app will let people retouch photos on iPhones and iPads. It is slated to make its debut at Adobe's conference for digital creators in October.
It has more power than any JCW that came before, but also a fair bit more polish. Is that a good thing?
Curious about how Google's Android Wear smartwatches play with the iPhone? Here's what you need to know.
Apple and Cisco tout a "fast lane" for the devices that allow iPhones and iPads to more quickly run through Cisco's network.
The smartphone's stylus gets jammed when you insert it backwards into the storage slot, which can break it permanently. It's a problem some research analysts say harkens back to Apple's iPhone design uproar.
Next year the already well-populated ZenFone family will receive up to seven new additions, while several more are still expected to be rolled out this year.