Mozilla’s Firefox OS chief Chris Lees isn't yet ready to cede emerging smartphone markets to Google.
Intel is looking to partners to help make its mark in smartphones. IDG News Service sits down with Intel's chief executive, Brian Krzanich.
The new Unity 5 Personal Edition doesn't cost a dime, and developers that make under $100,000 a year won't have to pay royalties, either.
The card will cost $400 and be available worldwide in the second quarter.
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.
The resolution is shy of High Definition, but it's hard to beat the convenience factor with its compact size.
Samsung faces competition at both the premium and low-end, and that cost the Korean giant.
This ARM subsidiary develops tools that developers use to make their games look more realistic.
Getting ready to check the "agree" box on that User Agreement? Read this first.
No longer in beta, your own private cloud stays free for all but adds extra conveniences if you're willing to pay.
Brace yourselves: The Clippy jokes are coming.
Proposed security rules from China would demand U.S. tech companies hand over sensitive technology to the country's government.
Need to make a quick photo edit in Irfanview or zip some files? Cameyo can help you get that done.
Mozilla follows Internet Explorer and Chrome in shipping a 64-bit browser, though it's only in the Developer Edition for now.
Cars will warn other cars of road dangers thanks to a cellular connection.
We sincerely hope the rumblings of a Mobile Division sale aren't true, because Sony continues to demonstrate that it can put forth some really fantastic design.