Google appears to be developing a version of Android for the Raspberry Pi 3, but nobody knows what it will be for.
HP's late 2014 laptop was an omen of what was to come: a revamped gaming platform with new devices rolling out this summer.
LG's 360-degree camera is finally for sale, but LG has quite a few kinks to work out before the camera is worth its novelty.
Corsair's Lapdog lapboard makes mousing around on your couch a breeze, though you'll need to BYO keyboard.
Seacharger hopes to become the first unmanned boat to cross an ocean only using solar power, during a month-long voyage from California to Hawaii.
Microsoft's attempts to catch up with Google in the online collaboration space took a step forward Wednesday, when the company announced that it's adding live chat to Office Online. so that people can discuss documents stored in SharePoint and OneDrive for Business.
What a difference a year makes, particularly when it comes to Android and Google's ever-changing Maps app. New features include searching and navigating in 'offline' mode, as well as viewing (or hiding) your contacts on the map.
If you love quality horror films, this streaming service is worth the price of admission.
Packed with a quad-core processor and Intel's highest-end graphics, the latest Next Unit of Computing was designed to play games. The kicker is that you actually can.
Energous, a startup that promises to charge wireless devices by beaming power to them through the air, has passed an important milestone: FCC certification of its WattUp technology.
Petri's Brad Sams speculates that Microsoft is filling a price gap with two lower-cost streaming devices, along the lines of the Chromecast and Roku.
It's time to discover the convenience of paying for stuff with your smartphone.
Arduino, the Italian company that has powered the "maker" movement with a series of small computing boards that can be programmed and configured for different tasks, is introducing a board targeted at the so-called Internet of Things.
Cloud Constellation's SpaceBelt is a startup planning satellite-based data centers. With room for petabytes of data, they may start orbiting Earth as early as 2019. But when it comes to keeping secrets safe from the long arm of the law, the black void may not be far enough.