Some tech died quickly. Some faded away. For better or worse, we look back at what we lost in 2015.
The company tries to make good with is customers, while trying to shift some of the blame to "cheaply made" third-party chargers.
"This is a really great build," says Microsoft's Gabe Aul, but users who already have Build 10581 must proceed with extreme caution.
The first Mirai can't go far from the sole fueling station available to it. The race is on to build more stations so Toyota can sell more cars.
No other plug-in hybrid can touch the Volt's EV range. The next step is to look and feel normal enough to attract more buyers beyond the green-car nerds.
The first mouse. The first university-degreed computer scientist. And possibly, the first stupid password. Technology has its twists and turns—read on for the most fascinating ones we found.
Audi says more PHEV models will follow it to the U.S., and right now the Volkswagen satellite company needs all the green cred it can get.
Lenovo improved the premium convertible's famous watchband hinge and priced its configurations from $1200 to $1500. Yes, there's Skylake, too.
That’s not a coffee table, that’s a PC you can put on a coffee table for family games. The Yoga Home 900's a niche product, but Windows 10 offers more possibilities.
Scary robots help demo the spatial awareness capabilities in HoloLens, which developers will be able to play with soon.
The high-end Pixel C Android tablet, with an optional keyboard, will be available "by holiday time," Google promises.
Humans lose out to the machines this time. In tests conducted by the American Automobile Association, self-parking cars did the deed faster and more precisely than human drivers.
The Windows Store needs more users, so the company’s built app discovery into the very fabric of Windows 10. It seems to be working.
Lenovo’s Chromebook 100S costs just $179. The R 11’s 360-degree hinge makes it Acer's most versatile model yet.
Today's Chromebooks are ready to be pulled, pummeled, and even doused with water. Take a look at what Lenovo, Dell and Haier have engineered for their youngest users.