There is little excitement ahead of the launch of the iPhone 3GS launch in Japan on Friday.
Casio will launch in July the Exilim Hi-Zoom EX-H10 that can shoot 1,000 images on a single battery charge.
Microsoft doesn't plan to offer a version of Windows for so-called "smartbooks," leaving the space open to Linux, Google's Android and other operating systems.
Screen start-up Pixel Qi is showing off its first 10.1-inch screen for netbooks at Computex next week.
In this week’s show a verdict in the Pirate Bay case, Sun finally finds a buyer, a whole heap of green news for Earth Day and a high-tech way to get around on the Tokyo subway.
Sanyo Electric has unveiled a short-throw laser projector that can display a 100-inch high-def image that's brighter than anything else on the market.
Martyn Williams of IDG News Service gets a chance to play with the very iPod-like X-series Walkman from Sony.
Nintendo isn't planning on cutting the price of its Wii console or DSi handheld in response to the recession, its president said Thursday.
Japan's FujiFilm is planning to add a new dimension to photography this year when it launches a camera that can snap 3-D images.
Hewlett-Packard, Lenovo and Dell have all lost points and Philips and Apple are among the companies jumping up the latest Greenpeace green electronics ranking.
The computer maker says it wouldn’t be unreasonable to expect a smartphone or similar device from the company.
Cebit saw an almost 20 percent drop in visitors this year but those that did turn-up were on average a higher quality of attendee than in the past, organizers said.
In this week’s show from Germany’s Cebit: traffic slows at the show, Arnold Schwarzenegger is one of the highlights, a Fujitsu PC draws zero watts when switched off, Asus unveils a touchscreen prototype, MSI shows off a thin netbook, a car radio tunes into 16,000 stations, Greenpeace challenges IT leaders and a robot makes your tea.
Swiss automobile design house Rinspeed will unveil at next week's Geneva Motor Show and concept electric car controlled by an iPhone.
Samsung has unveiled its latest phone aimed at the full touch-screen end of the market that was ignited by Apple's iPhone.