Admire the $30 streaming video device for its impressive engineering, but don't hold your breath for a U.S. launch.
Rumored “Orbis” watch could take a page from the Apple Watch with a rotating hardware element.
Microsoft's Scroogled Website disappears, marking the end of the Redmond's sleazy ad campaign against one of its biggest competitors.
A version of Facebook for inter-office communication holds promise, but it's still in testing and there's no business model yet.
Firefox Hello may never catch up to Skype and Hangouts, but this update makes it much easier to manage regular chat sessions.
The free Android Wear app is a simple way to avoid having go text by voice, though it does require some minor tweaking.
The free app does a fine job of sending photos to your TV, but there are better options for video.
For those who've learned to live without a pay TV subscription, 2014 was a banner year. Here's what to expect in 2015.
The new service offers a seven-day trial on Pebble, Jawbone and more, but charges $20 if you don't make a purchase.
Kevin Spacey wins actor accolades for House of Cards, while Jeffrey Tambor helps Amazon's Transparent take a pair of awards.
An upcoming wearable promises to give you more energy and help you sleep better--if you can endure a bit of discomfort along the way.
It's not enough to track steps anymore.The latest wearables are extremely mission-specific, aimed at narrow sports categories instead of general fitness.
The Fasetto Link is far from fashionable, but it can stream your entire media library to phones, tablets and PCs. It's also waterproof.
Razer joins the $50 wearable fray with fitness tracking and notification alerts, but neglects a few obvious features along the way.
The smartwatch that lets you snap on your own components shows a little more progress at CES.