One man’s broken iPhone is another man’s coffee table. Or at least that’s what Twice Used thinks.
stories by Ricardo Bilton
Google Now is getting smarter, more conversational, and more Siri-like.
Nike has is own fitness band, and so does Adidas. So why not Under Armour?
Quirky, the maker of the Pivot Power, is raising more money to build the future of weird connected devices.
With Motorola’s new Moto G, the “G” stands for “global.”
As the number of connected devices continues to climb, someone needs to create ways for all of them to talk to each other. And that someone is SmartThings.
If America wants to be home to the next industrial revolution, it’s going to need a ton of 3D printers.
Smartglasses are only a few years from geeky, uncomfortable near-ubiquity.
iRobot isn’t going to stop until you never have to touch one of its devices again.
Samsung is a multibillion company with 425,000 employees and a massive supply chain. Pebble is 40-strong and fueled by $10 million in Kickstarter money.
Could Microsoft one day sell its Xbox business and kill Bing? As CEO, Stephen Elop apparently wouldn’t be opposed to either idea. As odd as that sounds.
Native ads, the latest buzzy online ad format, are going mobile.
The world’s top PC maker is also really good at selling smartphones and tablets.
While Pebble’s focus so far has been on getting its hardware out the door, the real interesting stuff is happening with the device’s software.
Verizon’s new Ellipsis 7 tablet is crummy and overpriced — but that’s not why it bothers me.
The search for Microsoft’s next CEO is reaching its final stages. Slowly.
Thanks to Apple’s new M7 chip, any iPhone 5S can be a Nike+ FuelBand — or something like it, anyway.
The post-PC era has cost Acer millions over the past few quarters. Now, it’s taken the company’s CEO.
With the TapTap wristband, ”I love you” could one day look — and feel – more like .. / .-.. — …- . / -.– — ..-.
It turns out the universe’s second most-common element is also the key to bigger hard drives.
Motorola’s cheaper, slower take on the Moto X is a little over a week from seeing the light of day.
Guest Post The most successful hardware companies are the ones that look a lot like Gillette.
Looking for a $50 pouch for your $1,500 Google Glass ? Google has what you need.
The long struggle between airlines and your unrelenting in-flight boredom is over.
If you thought Edward Snowden’s renown as a famed leaker of corporate secrets has made him unemployable for life, you thought wrong.
IHealth Labs’s new glucose monitor doesn’t look like a medical device — and that’s exactly the point.
When Cecilia Abadie drove with Google Glass last night, she thought she was pushing forward Google’s vision for the future. Instead, she got a ticket.
Apple’s media event last week made a pretty compelling case for why your next tablet should be the iPad Air.
A day after Google teased a Glass hardware upgrade, the company is showing it off.
You probably haven’t heard of Sungy Mobile, but chances are you will soon enough.
Uber has already tried its hand at delivering condoms, so why not cats, too?
This might surprise you, but somewhere out there, people are actually buying Nokia Lumias.
Google Glass may soon get an upgrade, if the latest tease from Google is any indication.
LinkedIn really wants you to know that, despite what you’ve read, its new Intro app is as secure as the company could make it.
The days of manually counting calories could soon be over.
Social sharing site Buffer has been hacked, and it’s halting its service until it figures out what happened.
Connected lightbulbs may be cool, but they’re not cool for very long.
If you’re at all concerned about the privacy of your emails, here’s a tip: Don’t use LinkedIn Intro.
Broadcasters suddenly have a lot more reason to take Aereo down.
The age of an ad-free Instagram is just about over.