When small is big: Tinier chips demand less energy and could produce a cellphone that needs a battery charge only once a month.
What's in a Tweet? No more than 140 characters, of course – enough for leaders to speak their peace, or anger. Twitter turned 5 on Monday.
New tools ease the work of emergency managers.
Kickstarter.com points online patrons toward worthy projects they didn't know existed.
Want a short respite from Facebook? A clean break? Here's what to do.
Hybrid cars are finally on track in the US as automakers reach for new refinement on electrics.
When using Bing and Google, eliminate words that search engines will regard as noise, or that introduce ambiguity.
A new crop of games, led by PlayStation Move and Xbox Kinect, steps up motion-sensing technology.
DNA testing deliver uncertainty. Faulty interpretation and incomplete genetic research are cited in direct-to-consumer tests.
With digital 3-D, filmmakers aim to add emotional, not just visual, depth.
Facebook's staggering growth rolls over critics on issues from ease of use to user privacy.
"Scott Pilgrim vs. The World" rides wave of nostalgic enthusiasm for retro revival video games.
Nerd nirvana? It's a video game museum that doubles as an arcade.
Multitasking on smartphones, iPads, and the Mobile Web makes some feel smarter and others just more scattered. Is it changing how we think?
They may not be "digital natives," but senior citizens find connectedness through laptops and Facebook
Resale market grows for outmoded iPhone and Android models, giving new life to old phones.
Looking to upgrade? Consider the pros and cons behind these iPhone, Android, and BlackBerry models.
Asking online users to pay for content hasn't worked so far, but iPads and smart phones may change their minds about the free Internet.
'Emily Howell' is a computer program that composes classical music by following rules of music its programmer taught it.
Most devices can now handle variations in voltage. But plugs still vary widely.