A rare wartime book documenting the ingenious James Bond-style gadgets invented by British 'spooks' to help prisoners of war escape has been discovered.
Philips is manufacturing lightbulbs called "Hue" that can be controlled with your smartphone, and starting today, you can buy them exclusively at the Apple Store.
A bold experiment by the One Laptop Per Child organization has shown “encouraging” results.
Last night while everyone was paying attention to Hurricane Sandy, Apple CEO Tim Cook fired Scott Forstall, the vice president famous for building the operating system for Apple's two biggest hits: the iPad and iPhone.
With Hurricane Sandy bearing down on the eastern seaboard, millions of smartphone owners will be left without a way to recharge the battery that keeps them connected to the world.
Google has officially announced its latest flagship smartphone, the Nexus 4.
In November, Nintendo will release Wii U, the first update to the groundbreaking motion-controlled gaming console that took the industry by storm in 2006.
Rather than focusing on Apple-bashing, Samsung's new ad for the Galaxy S III uses an different but equally edgy pitch: the new phone is good for making, and viewing, sex videos, the company suggests.
Google and Samsung are expected to unveil a new 10-inch tablet called the Nexus 10 at the big Android press event in New York on October 29.
Nose pickers attending the World Series beware. MLB has contracted photographers to shoot hugely hi-res Gigapan photos of every MLB post-season game this year, and you could be caught in the act.
Here at Wired we’re big fans of office weaponry. And drones. So when we learned of the Kickstarter for the iStrike Shuttle, for the iStrike Shuttle, an iOS-controlled flying machine that can drop ping-pong balls onto your target of choice, we got pre
Google Maps has officially stepped into what may be its most difficult challenge yet — mapping the alleys, ledges and trails of the world unreachable by Street View’s cars, tricycles and snowmobiles.
3-D printers are already being used to create machine parts and small toys, but engineers have now used the technology to build an entire vehicle: a plastic, unmanned airplane that actually flies.
This is the incredibly portable Zooka Wireless Speaker.
Wi-Fi light bulbs are almost here. Plug them in to an ordinary light socket. Fire up the Wi-Fi device that comes with them. Grab the app.
The notion that a home entertainment center must be in your actual home is antiquated.
Traffic-light tickets have ticked off a gazillion drivers, some of whom have had to fork over $500 for running a light. Now there’s a way for you to throw a monkey wrench into that money-making machine.
Faberdashery makes high-end, high-performance plastics for 3-D printers like the MakerBot.
Britain’s Royal Navy has built one of the world’s most advanced ship simulators, designed to prepare trainee naval officers for navigating through tricky waters before they even leave the shore.
Your car may soon be controlled by electronic impulses – if it's an Infiniti
SecureBox brings iTwin's hardware security to Dropbox accounts
CBS News' Jeff Glor reports on a groundbreaking new technology that lets people build almost anything they can think of -- and its limits are already being tested.
Apple consumers are a dedicated bunch, but how do they feel about advertisers tracking their every move while using their beloved iPhones and iPads?
Did you know that many of the apps you download to your smartphone now use your microphone to listen to you and your camera to take pictures of you without your confirmation?
Here’s something you probably didn’t know you wanted. 3M has come up with a handheld projector—or “picoprojector”—with a Roku Streaming Stick built in
Brian Eno has created a new iPad app, Scape, that aims to revolutionise the concept of the 'album'.
While you're watching the debates on cable and network television, there's another outlet making election coverage interactive, and it's not an app.
Apple's launch of the iPhone 5 in September came with a bunch of new commercials to promote the device.
At $69, we thought the new Kindle eReader was cheap. How wrong we were.
A burnout in slow motion? That’s so last century.