Android users will have the choice of a free mobile service this summer, the keyboard-equipped BlackBerry Q10 finally hits U.S. stores, and Audi cars tells drivers where to find a parking space.
The same startup looking to disrupt the broadband industry with free Internet unveils a mobile offering that has no monthly charges, costs or carriers.
It has potential, but Sprint's spotty coverage means it won't hit a home run for all users.
The company's new Overdrive Pro supports both 3G and 4G connectivity via Sprint's network, which covers most of the country instead of just select cities.
Gaps in free wireless Internet access are slowly being filled in by public and private organizations, as well as by ad hoc groups of wireless-network users offering a portion of their bandwidth to the public.
Preorders begin for the Android-based game console, T-Mobile may finally launch 4G LTE in March, and Dyson's latest creation is a water faucet that also dries hands.
A mobile hot spot rewards you for sharing Wi-Fi, Aereo streaming TV service adds a cable station, and Apple users can gift an app from their device.
The Karma hot spot earns you extra data when you share your 4G connection with strangers. Cool or just plain crazy?
A startup looks to disrupt the broadband industry with free Internet, Facebook makes privacy settings easier to find, and a video shows what could be the next BlackBerry phone.
The startup, which uses Clearwire's WiMax network, will give users of its new FreedomPop Home Burst home modem 1GB of monthly data for free, double the typical amount given to users of its service.
Do you know what an OLED TV is?
CNET explains how OLED technology differs from regular TVs, and what you need to know to make the right shopping decision.