As phone makers push screen sizes ever-larger, it seems like just a matter of time before Windows Phone gets in on the phablet craze.
Ever since Google launched the first Chromebooks two years ago, the company’s vision for always-on, cloud-based computing has been a tough sell.
The netbook is dead. Or so says nearly every pundit, analyst and research firm that watches the PC market. But don’t tell that to Intel.
Google is pulling back the curtain a bit more on Google Glass, the high-tech spectacles with an eye-mounted display for accessing the Internet.
After the tragic explosions during the Boston Marathon on Monday, rumors circulated about whether authorities had shut down cell phone service to prevent any other detonations. That turned out not to be true.
If smartwatches become the next big thing in tech, Microsoft apparently doesn’t want to be left out.
As a rule, if a sensational headline about some dangerous new hacking threat seems too scary to be true, it probably is.
As someone who has poured at least 200 combined hours into Demon’s Souls and Dark Souls, the preview footage has left me excited, relieved and also a little bit uneasy. Here are my gut reactions.
Is Apple getting ready to crack down on iOS apps that help you find other apps? That’s the word going around in the tech world, at least, after Apple booted AppGratis from its store.
To go along with its new contract-free wireless plans, T-Mobile is offering trade-in credit for iPhone owners.
BioShock Infinite is the kind of game you want to think about and talk about long after the credits roll, which is why the pile of thoughtful critiques keeps growing. You should play it, and join the conversation.
For those who can afford to spend $5,000 or more on an Ultra HD television, another $699 for a 4K media player is probably chump change. Or so the logic goes at Sony.