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.
Walk around the PC section of a Best Buy right now, and it won’t look drastically different than it did before the launch of Windows 8. That may change over the next six to nine months.
The tech world always needs a good rumor to obsess over, and lately it’s been the idea of a Windows Phone made by Microsoft.
Although Hurricane Sandy wiped out Google’s big New York press-event plans, the company went ahead and announced its new Nexus phone and tablets anyway.
The newest version of the unique pen makes it a lot easier to get notes, drawings and audio onto all your devices.
You’d assume the answer to my question would be “of course.” And in this case, you’d be right. But I had to ask, because a funny thing happened on the way to the 15-inch Retina MacBook Pro released in June.
Poor Google. Every time it unveils a new Chromebook, like the $249 version announced on Thursday, the company gets confronted with critics who think the concept has no business existing.
You’ve probably heard of OnLive, the cloud gaming service that was all the rage a few years ago, but which never really took off and suddenly came apart this August, when the company experienced a near-collapse that culminated in …
If you don’t keep a close eye on tech blogs–and, perhaps, even if you do–you’d be forgiven for not knowing that Microsoft will launch two new versions of Windows on October 26.