Processor wars, new tablets galore, and Chrome OS's move to Asia were some of the hot topics at this week's Computex 2011 Tech show. Take a look.
Microsoft demos Windows Phone Mango, Ballmer accidentally announces Windows 8, Sharp shows off new display devices, and more.
The 85-inch screen, developed by Sharp, uses Super Hi-Vision, a next-generation broadcasting technology that packs 16 times the resolution of today's high-definition TV.
Microsoft has unveiled some of the 500 updates that will come to Windows Phone later this year. Take an early look at Mango's most prominent new features.
Robots with heads modeled after characters in the Angry Birds video game were on show at the Beijing International High Tech Expo. Smartphones were used to control the bots remotely via Wi-Fi.
In this week's World Tech Update: NASA's shuttle Endeavor blasts off, a research project creates 3D images, and the Telenoid robot tries to hug host Nick Barber.
Using a 3D projector, Microsoft Kinect sensors, and a spherical display, a project at the Computer-Human Interaction Conference in Vancouver presents a 360 degree view of an object.
Conveying physical emotions through a phone call or email is difficult, but researchers from Japan’s Osaka University have developed a robot that they think can do just that. Nick Barber caught the emotional android in action at the Computer-Human Interaction Conference.
The space shuttle is taking six astronauts on a 16-day mission to the International Space Station. It will deliver the Alpha Magnetic Spectrometer and spare parts.
On World Tech Update this week, Microsoft announces that it will buy Skype for $8.5 billion, Google announces that the first Chromebooks will go on sale June 15 and we’re at the Computer Human Interaction conference in Vancouver where we’ll show you the latest in cutting edge research and development from all over the world.
Microsoft announced it will acquire Skype for $8.5 billion, and CEO Steve Ballmer told reporters why.
At the Computer-Human Interaction conference, a flexible mobile device dubbed the Paper Phone was on display. It uses the e-ink technology found in the Amazon Kindle, and it recognizes 10 unique bends and gestures.