Researchers are trying to plant a digital seed for artificial intelligence by letting a massive computer system browse millions of pictures and decide for itself what they all mean.
In some ways, computers make ideal drivers: They don’t drink and then climb behind the wheel.
Yahoo’s free email service is becoming a bit more like Google’s Gmail as part of its second makeover in less than a year.
Google is partnering with HP to introduce a new, cheap laptop based on its Chrome operating system. It starts selling Tuesday for $279.
AT&T will challenge Google Fiber by offering Austin residents the same ultra-fast Internet connection that the search giant plans to roll out in 2014.
Wearable technologies have long been a sideshow to mainstream laptop and smartphones, but, this year, Google’s glasses and rumors of Apple’s iWatch are popularizing the field.
It’s something never been done before in the U.S. until now: Making a smart phone.
Gov. Rick Perry is attending the opening of a Fort Worth plant where cellphone pioneer Motorola will produce the first smartphone ever assembled in the United States.
Geeks aren’t the only people wearing Google Glass. Among those testing the wearable computer are dentists, doctors, radio disc jockeys, athletes and even a zookeeper.
Starbucks said that it has reached a deal with Google, allowing the coffee shop locations to offer their customers dramatically faster Wi-Fi service. Financial terms were not disclosed.
Google is enlisting film students from five colleges across the nation to help it explore how its wearable Google Glass computing device can be used to make movies.
We’ve all seen Google Glass. But what if we all had Google Glass with us throughout the day. Would it make life easier?