Your car started out-driving you when it got antilock brakes and power steering. Add sensors, lasers, and cameras, and the gap between today's heavily automated cars and tomorrow's self-driving cars is narrowing fast.
Edmunds.com and PCWorld/TechHive take a close look at this year's models, and pick the ones that make the best (or most interesting) use of technology inside the car.
The Model S has not one but two Nvidia-powered screens, natural voice controls, and, of course, an all-electric powertrain.
Audi does an impressive job of combining elegant luxury and advanced tech in the A8.
Toyota has added lots of tech to this luxury sedan, in an obvious effort to attract a younger crowd.
The JX35’s biggest strength is its multitude of options for controlling the car’s infotainment system.
Offering an all-touch user interface for the infotainment system is a bold step, but the concept doesn't cut it in real driving conditions.
This slim tablet has slim accessories to match. Its full Windows OS is nice, but it is a tablet, so don't expect PC-level performance.
Use our guide to squeeze maximum value from the career networking service.
The brushed-aluminum look screams Ultrabook, and the bigger display is a nice bonus. But the weight, performance, and battery life make it better suited for living-room laptop duty.
How to get the most from Microsoft's cloud storage service
Girls Like Robots is just about everything you want in a puzzle game: it’s refreshing, quirky, cheerful, and challenging.
This ultra-slim case is great for people who want protection without the bulk.
Why does an $80 case not have a camera hole?
This Chromebook is perfect for someone who wants a lightweight, portable tablet-like machine that has a keyboard.