With everybody choosing a different communications medium, email is increasingly the only one we all have in common.
A company called A.R.O. this week shipped a new iOS and Android lifelogging app called Saga, which creates a page for each location where you spend time.
Digital nomad behaviors that are normal in the U.S. and almost mandatory in Silicon Valley are very strange in many countries.
Google's Fiber project demonstrates that very high Internet speeds are possible and nobody except Google has the vision or courage to make it happen.
Since announcing Google Glass a year ago, Google has revealed few details until recently, after making its cyborg eyewear available to a select group of testers. Recently the company released some more information as the gadget starts to appear in the wild.
Clothes should be designed to enable the easiest and safest use of our touch-screen devices.
The social network and growing competitor of Facebook does non-annoying location remembering and sharing with some surprising features.
Microsoft is ignoring the consumer market; Leap Motion is embracing it.
A smartwatch is a wristwatch device that connects to the Internet, directly or via a smartphone, and runs apps.
Google Reader and RSS fans fear a future in which decisions about what they see, watch, read and listen to are determined by secret algorithms and the whims of the social media masses.
From Indigo to Google's Field Trip, a brand-new generation of smart apps represent first steps toward the future of all human-machine interaction.
The good news is that transparent-display phones and tablets are possible. The bad news is that they're undesirable.
One thing to remember in the David Petraeus fiasco: Email feels now, but email is forever. And so are social media and other online activities.