Microsoft drew a line in the sand on Tuesday, as its Office 365 chief said that editing and viewing documents on small-screen devices would continue to be free--likely killing off the idea of a small-screen Surface Pro mini, incidentally.
Electronics manufacturer Foxconn, in partnership with internet giant Tencent, hopes to thrive where Tesla is failing.
As technology plays a bigger role in running our homes, connecting our cars, and handling our finances, the Federal Trade Commission wants to keep a closer watch on the privacy and security implications.
The Witcher series is known for pushing graphics, but this time CD Projekt Red is focusing on a topic near and dear to my heart face: Beards. According to a preview conducted by German magazine GameStar (and confirmed by Eurogamer), The Witcher 3's Geralt grows facial hair over time--after a few days you'll have to head to a barber if you want to keep that manly mane looking trim.
iSmartAlarm burst onto the smart-home scene with a rip-roaringly successful Indiegogo campaign two years ago, exceeding its funding goal many times over. Although none of that buzz was attendant upon the launch of its IFTTT (IF This Then That) channel last week, make no mistake it is an important milestone for a product that was beginning to look out of its depth against smarter, better-connected competitors.
Amazon is bringing a hefty update to its Fire TV and Fire TV Stick media streamers, including a way to watch video on hotel Wi-Fi networks.
Twitter is about to catch up to Facebook circa 2011. The self-styled information network recently announced it will partner with Foursquare to let you tag your tweets with specific locations. Until now, including your location in a tweet only added the general area you were in, such as a city or rural county.
A new streaming service called Vessel is trying to take on YouTube, but without the clutter of user-generated videos.
In the months leading up to the launch of monitors compatible with AMD's FreeSync technology, everyone speculated that the Radeon graphics-card-friendly displays would severely undercut comparable Nvidia G-Sync monitors on price. It's easy to see why: While Nvidia's technology eliminates stuttering and screen tearing with the help of a proprietary hardware module inside the display itself, AMD's simply relies on the optional DisplayPort 1.2a Adaptive Sync spec--no fancy-pants extra hardware required.