The look of games on Linux-based Steam machines and mobile devices will improve with the upcoming Vulkan API.
CTL's NL6x Extra-Rugged Chromebook for Education can withstand drops and bumps.
Intel's solid-state drives could be poised for a big jump in capacity and speed with new 3D flash chips coming from Micron.
The ARM server market is a dangerous place to be: it's still about promise and there's virtually no money to be made. Some ARM server chip makers have quit or shut down, while others hold on to the hope that it will some day be viable.
Wearables today are overwhelmingly tethered to smartphones. Qualcomm wants to change that by bringing LTE connectivity to wearables with its new Snapdragon Wear platform.
Low-cost smartphones could be packed with premium features thanks to Qualcomm's new Snapdragon 425, 435 and 625 mobile chips.
The Bluetooth Special Interest Group wants to raise Bluetooth's profile in the Internet of Things with a toolkit for building gateways between the short-range wireless network and the Internet.
Video on HP's laptops will be smoother with the PC maker putting AMD's FreeSync technology in more consumer laptops this year.
Samsung sees the popular Raspberry Pi board as a way for masses to develop products with Tizen OS.
Intel's Itanium processor lineup has an uncertain future, but Hewlett Packard Enterprise is committed to an upcoming chip code-named Kittson.
If you're looking at buying servers from Hewlett Packard Enterprise, don't let a new naming convention throw you off balance.
You can assemble a rudimentary 2G cell-phone at home with the RePhone Kit Create, which can also be used to make wearables and IoT devices.
If you want to build a powerful $40 Linux or Android PC with 4K video support, consider Hardkernel's Odroid-C2 computer.
Smartphones this year are poised to become more interactive, more fun and maybe a little bit smarter than you’d like them to be.
Dell's business laptops and tablets will get an extra layer of protection from hackers with a new security tool being loaded into the company's portable computers.
Articles by Agam ShahNext Page