Does anyone just watch TV anymore? The dramatic shift toward online and mobile viewing is driving television set makers to design as much for streaming video as for watching broadcast or cable channels.
In the so-called “smart home,” appliances and other devices all have sensors and internet connectivity to think and act for themselves, and hopefully make your life easier.
Among the must-see technology conventions to visit are the Cloud Expo in New York, E3 2014 in Los Angeles, MacWorld/iWorld and Dreamforce in San Francisco and South by Southwest in Austin.
T-Mobile, the country’s fourth-largest wireless carrier, is aiming to lure subscribers from rivals by paying the fees required to break their cell phone service contracts.
T-Mobile CEO John Legere is taking his feud with AT&T to the next level. He crashed a party thrown by AT&T in Las Vegas, and was thrown out after being discovered.
After attempts to hawk 3-D and OLED television sets fizzled in recent years, manufacturers are taking small steps toward making a new technology more viable for consumers.
A look at the stories that are trending online for January 7, 2014
Sony has unveiled the SmartBand, a wristband that tracks everything from daily physical activities and nightly sleep patterns to how much you’ve socialized with friends.
Microsoft said that it has sold more than 3 million units of the Xbox One, the video game console it launched on November 22, 2013.
Dolby, known for pristine sound, is now trying to improve what you see. At the CES gadget show, the company unveiled technology that increases TV brightness.
Gadgets that you snap or fasten to your body are already being marketed to niche groups. But will 2014 be remembered as the year wearable computing took off?