Smartphones are fragile, bulky, distracting, insecure and hard to type on, and they don’t last long on a charge, right? Well, not anymore!
Stories by Mike Elgan
Starting this year, employees will start wearing ‘smart glasses’ to work. Are you ready?
Google’s new core competency is guessing what you’ll do, then doing it (so you don’t have to!).
The public will have to wait another decade for self-driving Ubers. But autonomous vans are already delivering groceries.
Apple won’t truly succeed with iMessage or Apple Pay unless it expands beyond the Appleverse.
The Amazon Alexa platform dominated CES this year. The virtual assistant is shaping up to be the most important new operating system.
Honestly, the biggest culture-changing application for augmented reality will be always-on lie detection.
It’s official: Smartphones are powerful enough to serve as laptop or desktop computers. What are we waiting for?
Next year, our phones and desktops will be ground zero for an arms race between bizarre new threats and strange new innovations in cybersecurity.
A new class of security problem is caused by smartphone makers that create vulnerabilities deliberately without telling customers.
‘Hearables’ and smart glasses will keep us in range of our virtual assistants everywhere, all the time.
What will smart glasses look like? How will they work? Who will use them? And how widespread will they be? It all became clearer this week.
They should acknowledge that Apple is doing face scanning right with Face ID.
Technology like the iPhone X's new camera system and Face ID will increasingly figure out how you feel, almost all the time.
The most revolutionary product of the year so far is Google’s ‘trivial’ Clips camera. The reason might surprise you.