Keep tabs on the biggest tech news from Las Vegas.
Surprise, surprise -- Alexa was just about everywhere we looked.
These are the zaniest, most outlandish and exorbitant items we've seen this year.
CES 2017 saw a boom in home mesh systems designed to solve Wi-Fi range problems.
One way to get noticed is to make your company's booth as large as possible.
The Taclim VR shoes give haptic feedback when playing VR games.
Take a look at what you'll be able to buy this year.
Forget the wafer-thin TVs and quantum dots at CES.
The weird, wacky wondrous stuff debuting at this year's show.
I, for one, welcome our new robot overlords.
The visual representation of LG's nano cell display is mesmerizing.
Faraday Future finally introduced their first production EV, and it's a doozy.
This Echo-like device adds better sound and cooler designs to Alexa.
Get ready to experience augmented reality and virtual reality, and play games through a pair of slim sunglasses.
The Neofect Rapael smart glove helps you rehab hand and wrist injuries.
Samsung's multi-unit washer/dryer pair is seriously bonkers.
Seventy-five performers use a 1.5 million gallon pool in Cirque du Soleil's "O" show. Above and below the water, tech keeps the show afloat.
Developers will get a chance to play around with it on March 27.
Octopus smartwatch for kids teaches tykes how to stick to a schedule.
Several companies at CES 2017 had robots that made hot caffeinated beverages. While all these robots drew crowds, not all were created equal.
The Amazon Echo and Google Home smart speakers are great at reading the weather, but can't spin a tune to save their digital lives. How long till someone makes a talking speaker that really sings?
A new camera from Bellus scans your face in high resolution with crazy detail, making you the next Dolores or Teddy.
We navigated a pitch-black obstacle course equipped with military-grade night vision technology and Nerf guns.
Check out LGD's huge OLED screens thin enough to bend around columns and stick to walls, and screens that act as speakers themselves.