The Sparkup Magical Book Reader lets you record books in your own voice or download pre-recorded books for your kids to play back.
The robotic smart toy doubles its speed for even more derring-do.
Technology kills a lot of industries, but why won’t the fax machine just die?
In the five years since Apple released its first iPhone, touch-screen smartphones have become thinner, lighter, faster and more capable. But through it all, battery life has mostly stayed the same.
The keyboard kingpin’s latest iPad model protects both sides of the tablet.
A contest to design a machine to produce low-cost filament for 3D printing has been won — by a Washington State retiree.
The OptiShot Infrared Golf Simulator lets you use your own clubs to hit the links indoors.
Seagate’s improved wireless hard drive and app are a boon for maxed-out mobile devices.
The scientific evidence for disabling electronics on planes during takeoff and landing is scant to nonexistent, so why are we still being asked to disable our laptops, tablets and cellphones?
You’ve probably heard of mobile phone jamming tech — blocking a cellphone from communicating with a signal tower, but have you heard about texting-blocking technology?
The e-commerce behemoth’s experimental service aims to deliver an array of products in about an hour — which is even harder than it sounds.
After two years of iteration by Microsoft, I can’t get into Windows Phone, and the paucity of apps–real or perceived–has nothing to do with it.