It isn't every day that a company like Microsoft admits that its mobile browser isn't up to snuff compared to its competitors, like the iPhone or Android devices.
If you've ever grumbled to yourself at the end of a movie, "Well, that story didn't go the way it should have," then you'll want to know about Nonlinear Film Technology, or NFT. Pioneered by the filmmaking team of Milton Matthew Horowitz, Ryan Forte, and Todd Smyth, NFT marries smartphone apps with multiple movie versions and addressable movie theater servers--it's a little like Choose Your Own Adventure for films.
Microsoft updated its three Office for iPad apps--Word, PowerPoint, and Excel--with new features including PDF exporting, presentation views, and even a new flick gesture.
Your next ultra-powerful, ultra-tiny PC could look like a Brillo pad or copper-hued Chia pet, if a crowdfunding-slash-preorder campaign by Silent Power meets its goals--and then delivers on some ambitious engineering promises.
The best thing about the Revolv smart home hub is that you don't have to stick with one brand for all your connected home gadgets. The hub integrates multiple wireless protocols, and a single app lets you control everything, nearly 100 supported devices and counting.
Two years after its purchase of game streaming service Gaikai, Sony has finally launched the fruits of that labor: PlayStation Now entered public beta Thursday. PlayStation Now is Sony's answer to backwards compatibility--a library of older PlayStation titles that can be streamed to your console.
In a year, Tor has turned from a celebrated global anonymity service into a full-scale privacy battleground, under attack from suspicious Feds, abused by criminals while earlier this week we learned that even the Russian Government hates it.
BlackBerry released its BlackBerry Messenger app in open beta for Windows Phone on Thursday, taking it out of the private beta stage.
Samsung hinted this day was coming, and, well, now it's here. A new $4 per month paid tier has been introduced to the company's Milk Music streaming radio service, which is built atop Slacker Radio and comes preinstalled on select Galaxy phones.
Locating devices to keep track of your stuff (or even your pets or kids) sure are handy, but they have their limits. Trackers that rely on Bluetooth, like Tile and Proximo, have a relatively small range, so once they're more than 150 feet from your cell phone, you can't see them until they're back in range. GPS trackers, like Tagg for pets and HereO and Filip for kids, can be tracked anywhere, but you also need to pay a monthly fee for a cellular connection to send the data from the GPS chip up to the cloud before