Sure, we are in love with our smartphones. But how far does this love go?
IBM just released its traditional 5 in 5 predictions - five innovations the company believes will be available within five years.
Buick is exploring its sport edge: Following the Regal T and GS, there is now the Verano T, which packs 250 hp and a 6-speed manual. Buick thinks it's an alternative to the fancy Acura ILX. Here's what we think.
The Internet was floated a new rumor that suggests that the next Playstation could be equipped with GPU switching technology.
Toshiba will be showcasing a memory card at CES 2012, which is equipped with Transferjet wireless technology.
China has opened its own global positioning system to the public. Called BeiDou, the technology promises about the same accuracy as GPS - about 10 meters - but covers only a small section of the world.
A software developer has posted details about a vulnerability in Nvidia's graphics driver that could allow an attacker to gain control over a user's computer.
It appears that Intel's Haswell processor will launch in early June. According to slides that were leaked to the Chinese website VR-Zone, the product introduction time frame will be between May 27 and June 7, 2013.
The upcoming Firefox 20 for Windows will include a Windows Media Foundation playback backend that will enable the browser to support H.264, AAC, and MP3.
Craig Mundie, chief research and strategy officer at Microsoft, is reportedly preparing his retirement.
Snapshot digital cameras are going to see the next big upgrade in maximum image resolution with the first mass market 20MP CMOS sensors hitting the market in 2013.
The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) has announced updates to the Children's Online Privacy Protection Act (COPPA).
A late Christmas present from Google: Gmail voice calls within the U.S. and Canada will remain free of charge.
It has taken some time, but the Chinese government recently confirmed and guaranteed that state-owned businesses will use only legal software, including operating systems and office suites.
Game systems that rely on gesture recognition for data input carry a potential for a player to unintentionally collide with surrounding objects.
2012 may have been a memorable year for the PC industry, but certainly not in the way processor makers would have hoped.