With the Xbox One platformer Chariot, Philips Hue bulbs change color and brightness in sync with the on-screen action.
Just like Apple's iBeacon technology, Google's Bluetooth-based tracking opens up new uses that just aren't possible with GPS and Wi-Fi.
The latest promotion from T-Mobile undercuts Verizon, AT&T, and Sprint by a wide margin.
Misfit's step counter and sleep tracking can now sync with Android phones, though support for the Pebble Time's color screen is still missing.
Google's smartwatch software could undergo even more interface changes, with greater emphasis on customization.
Recent security exploits illustrate how Flash has outstayed its welcome, even on desktop web browsers.
Users will be able to send video and music to the TV from existing phone and tablet apps--assuming developers get on board.
“Match-in-Sensor” technology keeps fingerprint data away from the operating system, helping to cut off malware attacks.
A follow-up to Amazon's $40 TV dongle may be on the way, with a faster processor and dedicated graphics.
The Beat's camera features look promising, though LG has cut a few corners in the spec department.
Sometimes humans are better than machines are better at figuring out what they want. Who knew?
You still need Wi-Fi to use Chromecast, but this cheap power adapter can help deal with dead zones.
The startup is adding more long-form content as it tries to solve the “what's on?” problem. Let's hope it won't lose its identity along the way.
What is it with subscription streaming music services messing with people's stuff lately?
New features include playlists, music support, SmartGlass controls, and direct MKV playback.