A Windows-compatible version of the popular Microsoft Kinect peripheral is reportedly in the works.
iOS 4.3, the latest mobile operating system from Apple, won't get four- and five-finger multitouch capability. But iOS 4.3 could be step forward for Apple in terms of social media.
Create your own Google logo, such as today's Paul Cézanne doodle, and you could win thousands of dollars.
Nintendo 3DS will retail in the US for $250, Nintendo announced today.
Google celebrates Paul Cézanne with a painterly 172nd birthday doodle. But who was Paul Cézanne? How did his work change modern art?
Verizon is offering a $200 gift card to consumers that want to trade up from their recently purchased smartphone to a new Verizon iPhone. But there is a catch.
Angry Birds is already a video game – and a board game. And soon, Angry Birds will be a cartoon.
Apple says the lucky customer who downloads the 10 billionth app from the Apple App Store will win $10K. The catch: the money comes in the form of an iTunes gift card.
iPad 2 gossip now centers on the device's home button – or lack thereof.
Watson, the Jeopardy! supercomputer, dominated a practice round this week. What does the IBM Jeopardy! supercomputer say about the future of robotics.
AMBER Alert messages now available through Facebook, just in time for AMBER Alert awareness day.
Sony has filed suit in US District Court, in an attempt to stop PS3 hackers from breaking in the gaming console.
MySpace CEO Mike Jones says the cuts were "tough but necessary." MySpace has in recent years consistently lost ground to Facebook and Twitter.
Both carriers get the iPhone 4, but the Verizon iPhone will be a little different from what AT&T customers have grown used to. Some are obvious changes, such as the switch from GSM (AT&T's network of choice) to CDMA (the technology used by Verizon). But several of the differences may come as a surprise. Click through to learn them all.
A Sprint or T-Mobile iPhone could be closer than you think.
Motorola Atrix sops up the post-CES buzz.
Nintendo 3DS warning defended by Nintendo president.