What would you do if you could control your dreams?
The iPad is a more capable device than a lot of people may realize.
Hot Glue Gun Bot The Hot Melt Adhesive robot can do more than climb walls, as seen here — it can fashion its own tools, too.
This fall, with the expected release of Android 5.0, Google might completely reinvent its Nexus smartphone program
In many ways, Scott Widdowson is your typical electrical engineer. Most days, when the weather’s good, he bikes the 15 miles along the Ottawa River to his company’s offices in the west end of the Canadian capital. Once there, he settles in for a day
After letting its employees use their own phones and tablets for work, the company confronted a flood of insecure apps from the open Web.
The battle over distance records sets up a fascinating race to be the first to teleport to an orbiting satellite
We all know we're supposed to unplug our technological gadgets when we're not using them, and back in the days when we only had a few home electronics—a TV here, a stereo there—that wasn't so hard to do.
Whether we like it or not, advertising pays for a bunch of stuff we enjoy. Network TV, magazines and web sites that don’t have multi-billion-dollar IPOs all depend on advertising dollars to make their profit margins — or even survive.
Using your smartphone to take a photo of a document is one of those things that seems like it should be easy, but just isn’t. First you have to futz with the angle and the distance. Then there’s the flash: on, it’s too bright and washed out; off, it’
A US commission sided with Microsoft by moving to ban the import of Android-powered Motorola smartphones based on patent infringement complaints by the software colossus.
As any gathering of scientists working with robots will suggest, attempts toward perfecting techniques and outcomes of grasping and maneuvering are key issues for researchers working on climbing robots.
My interface... myself?
Ever since Facebook announced its $1 billion acquisition of the company behind the popular photo-sharing app Instagram last month, the question on every nerd's lips has been: What will be the next big thing in mobile apps?
In the tech world, smaller is better.
This thing has stealth in spades. Its matte black paint job is dressed with black decals, and there are just enough red highlights to make it mysterious. But the real stealth feature is the silent Gates carbon belt drive that replaces the typical cha
Yes, of course, but things got out of hand. A quarter of executives admit to having slept with a smart phone.
Science and space exploration have caught up to science fiction in many ways, producing marvels beyond the imaginings of the visionary writers of the past.
The first purely silicon oxide-based 'Resistive RAM' memory chip that can operate in ambient conditions – opening up the possibility of new super-fast memory - has been developed by researchers at UCL.
Hugo Fiennes, the hardware boss behind the first four iPhones, has a brilliant new startup called Electric Imp.
Apple has actually had motion-sensing camera technology similar to the Xbox Kinect motion controller since 2005, a source familiar with the software tells us.
A startup blends activity tracking with online incentives in hopes of getting kids into shape.
Proof-of-principle experiment shows how humanoid robots can co-operate on a large scale by copying the behaviour of social insects and bacterial colonies
Verizon's CFO Fran Shammo said today that the carrier will eliminate unlimited data plans when customers make the switch to a 4G phone.
Rumors of a redesigned MacBook Pro are growing more rampant as an annual Apple conference draws nearer, with the latest development being that the new models will include improved Intel chips.
Facebook moved quickly - again - to address concerns that it wasn't doing enough to satisfy mobile users, buying the developers of the Lightbox Android photo app.
Your office mates, whether they’re people or pets, can probably tell when you’re feeling stretched too thin — heavy sighs, hand-wringing and general signs of stress are fairly easy to spot.
Piezoelectric devices promise to draw power from your footsteps or heartbeat, change the channel on your TV, and complete all sorts of helpful tasks — but they generally work in the nano-mechanical realm, requiring synthetic materials to function.
Fitness trends and health-care problems are creating demand for tiny computers we won't even notice we're carrying.
For some Silicon Valley investors, mobile computing is the only thing worth betting on.