Facebook's staggering growth rolls over critics on issues from ease of use to user privacy.
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.
Texting a donation took off after the Haiti earthquake. But some question whether the phenomenon will last.
From data, delight: An artist pulls her sculpture and music from the climate change numbers in the news.
How new wanted ads from Apple and Amazon reveal long-term strategies for secretive products like the iPad and Kindle.
New home entertainment technology aims to transform a 3-D viewer’s experience.
New views of the economic bust consider finance as a dynamic ecosystem.
Engineers decode human balance to build walking robots.
Exoskeletons – or wearable robots – strengthen soldiers and mobilize the disabled.
New ways of handling air traffic, including 3-D infrared upfront, may cut delays and improve airline safety.
A new way to only see ads on the sites you support.
Surging demand for cars in rapidly growing nations will mean a robust car industry in 20 years. The US will have a piece of it – though smaller than today – and the models it turns out will be much greener as the iconic industry reinvents itself.
These two innovators, working independently, provide cheap, effective filters that make polluted water potable.
Success off 'Monsters vs. Aliens' confirms digital 3-D's draw, and studios are leaping at the opportunity.
Scientists use tiny organisms to create fuel, viruses to make batteries.
In a new era of social giving, nonprofits tap the Web’s social networks.