A limited-time offer gets you three months of premium perks for $0.99, though there is a bunch of fine print attached.
The SMS Audio BioSport measures heart rate through the ear canal and draws its charge straight from the headphone jack.
After years of vowing not to bring Firefox to the iPhone and iPad, Mozilla is changing its tune--and is presumably willing to work with Apple's rules.
Future Bluetooth devices could connect to the Internet through regular home routers, and require opt-in approval for privacy-invading Beacons.
Amazon's TV dongle delivers easy access to Amazon Prime Video. On the downside, it's saddled with a bloated interface and a number of version 1.0 bugs.
Getting money back from crowdfunded failures could get a lot easier if Indiegogo goes ahead with optional insurance plans.
You'd better enjoy Microsoft's cheesy, royalty-free image catalog while you can, as it'll soon give way to the vast spoils of the Internet.
As the political thriller's success continues, the company has more reason than ever to produce new original content, some already in the works.
Razer's first foray into wearables will launch on December 2, but faces a more challenges than it did during its January announcement.
Microsoft is doing a fine job of burying Windows XP, but Windows 7 proves resilient.
A Chrome OS desktop computer can be a powerful tool in a cord cutter's arsenal, serving up the full Web for under $200. But it does take some finagling, and won't be for everyone.
We've sifted through the ads and the deals-that-aren't-really-deals to find 11 Cyber Monday tech sales that absolutely, positively don't suck.
As Sony struggles, it's reportedly kicking off a 'venture-style' hardware program, starting with a smartwatch that focuses more on fashion than function.
Windows 10 will make it easier for users to enjoy lossless audio, with support for the popular FLAC format across all modern and desktop programs.
The Gear S is the first major-brand smartwatch with its own voice, text and data connection. Unfortunately, the software is fundamentally broken.