Hands on with activity-tracking luxury watches from Frederique Constant and Alpina. They'll record step and sleep data, and last more than two years on a single built-in battery.
Google's latest Android Wear update adds four compelling user experience enhancements. iPhone support is still a no-show, but a source tells Greenbot it's very much on the table.
If the Apple Watch is just too expensive and Android Wear somehow offends you, you may dig Alcatel's $150 smartwatch response. Just prepare for compromises.
The Alfa Romeo 4C is a straight-up diss of high-tech car trends, but it's exactly what the automotive industry needs if enthusiast-focused performance cars are to survive.
Consider this a plea from a TAG Heuer fanboy: Don't ditch moving parts. Instead, integrate a leaner, meaner Android Wear for the best of both worlds.
One of Switzerland's most revered luxury brands is joining the smartwatch party—just one year after its CEO told us, "I don’t see us taking a big risk."
Can a neverending list of features thrive on a 390-pixel display? Not when so many of those features have been borrowed from stumbling smartwatch predecessors.
Yes, you will pay extra for 42mm large-sized Apple Watches, but rumors of a $20,000 gold Edition model proved untrue. Pre-orders begin April 10.
Android Wear smartwatch styling is getting more sophisticated than ever, putting first-generation models to shame.
Frederique Constant, Alpina and Mondaine will be the first manufacturers to release watches powered by MotionX step and sleep tracking. And the watches looks fantastic.
Bloomberg says Apple wants a car on the assembly line within five years. The company is certainly hiring automotive brainpower aggressively.
The specs look identical to the G Watch R, but just look at the new upmarket aesthetics.
Pop these bad boys on things you need to catalog, track and locate. You can then hunt for lost items with an augmented reality app.
RadioShack may be gearing up to call it quits, but—wow—look at all this amazing consumer electronics history.
Perhaps the best feature? Microsoft says it's solved the pain and friction of simply joining a videoconference.
Articles by Jon PhillipsNext Page