Nextbit wants to woo customers with a phone that never runs out of storage space.
Witness: The PC version of Mad Max is all shiny and chrome, optimized to Gastown and back.
Lasers map the area to be cleaned, while Wi-Fi connectivity lets users control the robot from anywhere using a smartphone.
Editors of the English version of Wikipedia have blocked 381 user accounts for editing articles on the online encyclopedia despite being secretly paid to do so by various interests.
Don't be afraid to get rid of your cable. Streaming and download services will ensure that you don't miss any of your favorite shows or movies.
Security company G Data has identified more than 20 mobile phones that have malware installed despite being marketed as new, according to a research report.
Samsung showed off its latest foray into the smartwatch market today, announcing the new Gear S2 and Gear S2 Classic--smartwatches with circular screens that run its Tizen software platform.
Passwords are a bane of life on the Internet today, but one Turing Award winner has an algorithmic approach he thinks could make them not only easier to manage but also more secure.
Here's how bringing the Internet of Things into your home can help you keep danger at bay.
Now that all Windows users have Microsoft accounts, sharing notes with family and colleagues is easy to set up.
Closed-loop liquid cooling can be yours for cheap, but read this first to make sure you and your GPU are up for it.
Western Digital has updated the My Cloud OS that its backup devices use, and bumped up the capabilities of its My Cloud Mirror NAS drives, too.
You don't have to Mario to liquid cool your GPU. This week on Hardcore Hardware, we show you how cool off that hot card
Cisco and Apple announced a deal to integrate iOS devices more tightly with enterprise networks and Cisco collaboration tools.
Energous' WattUp wire-free system powers devices up to 15 feet away from a router.
On the plus side, Obsidian says actually creating a Linux port of Pillars of Eternity wasn't difficult.
Google will for the first time take its marshmallow-shaped self-driving car beyond its home turf in California and onto the streets of Austin, Texas. Kids at a local event in the Texas capital said the car looked like "the future."