Intel's Perceptual Computing marks neo-desktop era
Researchers build Quad HD TV chip
It took only a few years for high-definition televisions to make the transition from high-priced novelty to ubiquitous commodity—and they now seem to be heading for obsolescence just as quickly. At the ...
Qualcomm's HaloIPT tech brings wireless charging for EVs
OnStar opens gate for third-party developers
Laptops go up against tablets at Consumer Electronics Show
Pity the poor laptop. The darling of the tech world just a couple of years ago, laptops have become one of the biggest casualties of the tablet phenomenon. For consumers enamored of touch-screen tablets, laptops suddenly ...
TV of the future may be a sphere (Update)
The TV of the future may not be a rectangle, but a sphere.
Daimler gives look at autonomous 'living space' car
German automaker Daimler on Monday showed its vision of the driverless car, a prototype vehicle that allows four passengers to face each other as the vehicle finds its way.
Remote control pushed aside by gesture-sensitive devices
The remote control has never been much beloved. If it's not getting lost or running out of batteries, the device - and its inscrutable buttons - is confusing some family member or acting as a totem in an argument about what ...
RCA's Airenergy charger converts WiFi energy to electricity
Robots invade consumer market for work and play
The robots are coming, and they're here to help.
Online homes becoming mindful members of the family
From door bells that scrutinize visitors to washing machines that know when you're home and lights that click off when you get in bed, houses are getting smarter.
Apple eyeing smart watch, reports say
Apple is testing a watch-like device which could perform some smartphone functions, US media reports said Monday.
Are consumers ready for television watching back?
In the new world of technology, television is not just for watching. It is also watching you.
Samsung unveils new smartwatch that makes calls (Update)
Nearly 70 years after Dick Tracy began wearing a two-way wrist radio in the funny pages, the technology that once seemed impossibly futuristic will be widely available by Christmas.