Don't-Miss Hardware Stories
Apple's iPhone GPU provider has its eyes set shaking the Android landscape by bringing VR to low-end Android phones.
Poking into your shopping habits and recognizing your face may sound too invasive, but retailers are trying to make the shopping experience better. It starts with products like Intel's Responsive Retail Platform, which can track store inventory and respond to customer needs in real time.
Intel is phasing out Atom chips from mobile devices and has scaled back Android development for such devices. But Panasonic has released a Toughbook with the chip and the OS anyways.
If you can't find Intel's Joule developer boards in your country, it's because shipments have been held up.
Back in 2014, Intel declared it wanted laptops to be free of wires, and a centerpiece of that plan was wireless charging. But the technology has been slow to mature, and it may be years before the technology takes off.
In Win makes some of the coolest cases on the planet. See how they do it, from flashy framework to synchronized lighting and other thoughtful details.
Intel is known for cranking up PC speeds to new highs, and now it's doing the same for storage with Optane.
Mark Papermaster, AMD's chief technology officer, tells PCWorld that its new Zen chip architecture is expected to last four years, including derivatives.
Think of the new case as a work of art—PC art, that is.
Panasonic has developed a flexible lithium ion battery for use in wearable devices that maintains its electrical characteristics even after repeated bending.
ARM executives said other ARM licensees could follow Qualcomm's lead and emulate Intel's x86 instructions for Windows 10. For its part, ARM is busy with the connected car.
Intel’s Project Alloy prototype is cool, but a lot is still unknown about what consumers will get when it ships later this year.
In 2020, 4K will be passe. The 2020 Tokyo Olympics will be broadcast in the 8K resolution, which is four times deeper than 4K.
You’ve perhaps never seen a full-blown computer smaller than Intel’s amazingly thin Compute Card, which was shown for the first time at CES.
It's CES—time to put on some protective gear and overclock Kaby Lake CPUs to 7GHz, just for sport.