Super-tiny quantum dots help make more brilliant, saturated colors in a new line of Sony TVs. It's the first appearance of quantum dots in consumer electronics.
Hyundai, Pioneer, and other companies are supporting MHL connectors in cars.
With 3D sensors that are 10 times smaller, PrimeSense hopes to spur a new generation of motion-sensing gadgets.
The co-founder of Playdom is funding game companies; he thinks Zynga's chief executive ought to give up his supervoting rights.
Intel's earnings reflect a slowdown in PC sales as tablets rise.
The technical wizard at Broadcom shares his views on broadband technology with us in an exclusive interview.
This oddity from CES plays CDs and more.
Game changers will include environmental events that can alter the course of battle.
It's a little buggy, but the idea behind Sensa is pretty neat.
Our best pattern recognition reveals the tech trends that will be copied over and over again until someone gets it right.
Editor's Pick This CES was mostly fun, but there were still a few things to hate.
Hitting targets in the Android game Dead Trigger is easy with the Moga Pro game controller for your phone or tablet.
Oculus VR's virtual-reality headset provides a real, immersive 3D experience.
It was a tightly controlled experiment, but Movea's indoor navigation worked as planned.
This new scope raises the question: Can you put too much technology into a smart gun?
FAKE GRIMLOCK, a giant robot dinosaur who tweets and blogs about startups, talked to us about what he learned at CES.
Guest Post Two once-great analog companies, Polaroid and Fujifilm, have struggled with the transition to the digital economy -- but with different results.
Touchscreen table can handle 40 simultaneous finger touches.
Our photo gallery covers CES from the beginning to the end in Vegas.
The strange and the weird stood out among a sea of oversized TVs and me-too products. Here are some of the weirdest things we saw at CES.