Don't-Miss Gadget Stories
One musical act is up to its usual shenanigans, now iPhone-enhanced; the father of "net neutrality" is scared of Apple; and an ex-Apple exec finds yet another new home.
Stuart Hughes is offering a £5 million Apple iPhone 4 for sale -- that's $8 million in US dollars -- adorned with 500 individual flawless cut diamonds totaling 100 carats.
The push to put 3D screens in our homes continues unabated, and a plethora of tablet PCs are expected at IFA.
The AR.Drone, a quadrocopter controlled by your iPhone or iPod touch, packs an impressive amount of technology into its styrofoam shell. While expensive, it's a lot of fun once you get the hang of its controls.
Amazon.com may be considering building prototypes of gadgets other than its Kindle e-reader, according to a New York Times report.
DXG hopes to be at the forefront of the 3D camcorder trend with its DXG-5D7V 3D Pocket Camcorder that will sell for $600.
Shakespeare had it right: first thing we do, let’s kill all the lawyers. For one thing, it would stop frivolous patent lawsuits, but I can also think of one iPhone thief who might give that a thumbs up. In other news, Dell and Motorola are both swatting hardware bugs like there’s no tomorrow.
Apple's general counsel has responded to an inquiry by two congressmen about its handling of location-based data.
Version 1.6 of MobileNavigator North America adds real-team weather information and parking data to the GPS app, which is also compatible with iOS 4's multitasking features.
The two representatives who co-chair the House's privacy caucus have sent a letter to Apple inquiring about the company's collection of location information.
A helicopter controlled by a iPhone, iPad or iPod Touch will go on sale in September for $299.
Don't settle on buying dad a tie this Father's Day. Get him a geeky gift he'll appreciate.
Whether your grad is exiting high school or college remind them that it's not all just pomp and circumstance with this selection of potential gifts. There's something for everybody who's about to take their first step into a larger world.
Google and Sony take shots at Apple, but at least Cupertino manages to escape one bizarre lawsuit and the company can remain secure in the knowledge that the iPad business is booming.
Researchers at Georgia Institute of Technology are researching ways to harvest energy from motions like walking or running to power consumer electronics.