The concept sounds simultaneously futuristic and bizarre. But mark my words: You'll get one. And sooner than you think.
Emotion-detection capability is coming soon to a wide range of mobile apps, thanks to several systems now available.
Some apps that don't seem to have anything to do with user data are actually watching and noting your usage habits and reporting back to their corporate overlords.
A thriving industry of paid-for user comments pollutes social networks with fake opinions. Let the reader beware.
Here's a tale of traveling three continents in the past 18 months, staying connected, keeping powered up, and protecting valuable gadgets from theft.
The tech industry has been promising apps that interrupt us with important contextual information for two years. So where are they?
In the future, phones, tablets and wearable computing gadgets won't come with chargers, they'll use inductive chargers built into desks, kitchen counters, bedside tables, cars, and other surfaces.
Many of today's hottest products do something similar by drawing value from the collective actions of users through a selection of crowdfunding sites.
Motorola and Google say in an ad that their upcoming Moto X phone will be designed by users. What will we see at next week's announcement?
So-called phablets merge the best features of phones and tablets, but early entries are awkward; wearable devices may make them powerful and mainstream, as well as acceptable in business.
Why should the NSA have all the surveillance fun? Its PRISM spy software is built into a wide variety of tools available to everybody.
The only problem with Retina-quality, ultra high-resolution and 4K screens is that once you've used one, it's hard to go back to lower resolutions.
The software maker has all the technology, patents, design skill and engineering it needs to leapfrog Apple and Google and own the future.
Articles by Mike ElganNext Page