Win our first freebie of 2015, a touchscreen conversation piece of a watch from Tokyo Flash, known for its geeky timepieces.
This watch from HotBlack puts the live score of your favorite team's latest match right on your wrist. And it's a pretty good looking timepiece to boot.
A scientist says he's created the world's first true atomic wristwatch, packing a chip-scale atomic clock into a wearable carbon fiber case. And yes, he's made watches before.
Why tell the time with simple numbers when you can do it with cryptic digital inkblots? This week's prize, a highly unusual watch from Tokyoflash, will have everyone looking at your wrist.
Visiting Tokyoflash Japan, maker of puzzling wristwatches, was nothing like we expected. Crave gets some hands-on time with the company's first electronic-paper watch.
Control this programmable rolling robot from your smartphone or tablet. It can drift, spin, flip and crash for romping robot fun. And it's free.
Meet the stealth fitness tracker: Swiss-designed and elegant, the expensive Activité is a Bluetooth-syncing pedometer and sleep tracker with vibrating alerts, hiding in a classic wristwatch.
Omega has announced a new version of its historic space watch, incorporating elements designed by astronaut Jean-François Clervoy.
From sweating through P90X in the morning to snoozing through a full night of sleep, we put the Microsoft Band through its paces for a full month to see how it held up.
NASA's new countdown clock for space missions is a lot like a football stadium display and way more advanced than the old analog one it's replacing.