Don't-Miss Gadget Stories
Apple is gearing up for as many as 5 million units a month, says one far-east Asia source.
In Episode 4 of his weekly video segment, Jon Phillips riffs on Sony's Smartband, Google's latest high-fashion Glass frames, and the Apple iWatch that never materialized.
Prep Pad pairs with your iPad to show you how each ingredient affects your meal's nutrition.
In Episode 3 of his weekly video segment, Jon Phillips digs into Samsung's Simband, Fitbit's market share, and the heartbreaking disappointment of augmented reality smartglasses.
The smartest bike lock on the block pairs with a smartphone app for security, sharing, and even crash detection.
The latest smartphone-controlled flying machine is all about shooting HD video in midair.
Re/Code reports that Apple won't unveil a new wearable or set-top box at June's developer conference, Angela Ahrendts starts work at Apple, and Apple may be hiring a guy who's an expert at reading your pulse in your ears.
Using the same technology once found only in professional labs, this spectroscopic wonder can suss out a vast range of molecular structures—for just $150 a pop.
Wave your hand to control a brave new world of connected devices. That's the Nod promise. But do you really need another wearable in your life?
In an interview with the Wall Street Journal, Apple CEO Tim Cook says the company is closer than it has ever been to releasing products in an entirely new category.
Do we really need to spell this out for you? OK, gather around. We'll make this short.
Research firm IDC says simple activity trackers are leading the charge, while face computers like Google Glass will face slower adoption.
DJI's Phantom 2 Vision Plus quad-copter has improved battery life, a 1080p camera and a three-axis gimbal for stable shots while flying.
Most April Fools' Day jokes barely merit a groan, but these ten are worth a smile.
Targets gets white plastic as a limited-time retail exclusive, but no Pebble Steel.
Glyph is a set of headphones, but the bar moves down over your eyes so you can see its display.
Write messages, make mobile payments, and control appliances with a wave of this wearable device.