The $250 box hooks up to home routers and beams video to tablets and set-top boxes, though it still has some added costs.
Garmin's epix and fenix watches aim at extreme sports enthusiasts, while the vivoactive takes on more leisurely pursuits.
Don’t be satisfied with the content that bubbles up to the surface of the Netflix user interface. Use these tools to dig down to the good stuff.
From gigantic smartphones to virtual reality, here are the products, companies and ideas that emerged victorious in the tech world this year.
After years of prognostications about cloud gaming that have never quite panned out, GRID is an exciting proposition.
No more paying back later or picking up the next one: Users can now choose up to five contacts to divvy up the cost of a ride.
LG brings a bunch of new ideas to the whole-home audio game, but can it match Sonos' ecosystem and polish?
A tech company as big as Google is bound to do some amazing things every year, but it's also not immune to failure. Let's look back at where the search giant went right and wrong in 2014.
Unified Remote adds smartwatch support for launching apps and controlling media playback, but it's far from flawless.
The studio says it didn't crack under pressure from hackers, and says it's exploring alternatives to a theatrical release.
Google extends its one-click enhancement features to video, adding a little more incentive to store your memories in the cloud.
Google's upcoming Android M could include the ability to make Android Auto the core of a car's infotainment system, but the reality faces many obstacles.
The free tool will put your files, photos, and contacts in the cloud--but not your apps, of course.
Oh snap, you may have to postpone your New Year's resolution to exercise, at least if Jawbone's UP3 fitness band was part of your plans.
Branching menus of canned text messages let you communicate without letting the whole room know.