Watchdog steps in after box found fuzzing up signals
America's comms watchdog, the FCC, has ordered a bloke in Brooklyn, New York, to turn off his cryptocurrency miner – after the box interfering with nearby T-Mobile US cellphone towers.…
The best cheap Wi-Fi camera just got even better -- without a price increase. Plus: See "Black Panther" (or any other movie) for just $5.
The futuristic-looking HC102 headset follows the same spec formula as those from Acer, Lenovo and Dell.
If Dumbo was a tiny ocean-dwelling animal, he would look like this adorable and rare octopus hatchling that stars in a fascinating video.
Add Tesla to the legion of organizations who have been infected by cryptocurrency-mining malware.
In a report published Tuesday, researchers at security firm RedLock said hackers accessed one of Tesla's Amazon cloud accounts and used it to run currency-mining software. The researchers said the breach in many ways resembled compromises suffered by Gemalto, the world's biggest SIM card maker, and multinational insurance company Aviva. In October, RedLock said Amazon and Microsoft cloud accounts for both companies were breached to run currency-mining malware after hackers found access credentials that weren't properly secured.
The initial point of entry for the Tesla cloud breach, Tuesday's report said, was an unsecured administrative console for Kubernetes, an open-source package used by companies to deploy and manage large numbers of cloud-based applications and resources.
The "Petro" is intended to help country's crumbling economy evade tough US sanctions.
Aimed at "superfans" of the cable news network, Fox News will roll out a standalone service that even pay-TV subscribers must cough up extra to watch.
The bug causes apps running on iOS devices and Macs to shut down. All it takes is a certain Indian symbol.
The company is reportedly cutting OLED production nearly in half.
Steven Seagal has become the official ambassador for Bitcoiin2Gen, a new cryptocurrency launching its initial coin offering.
Just like smart speakers, you can command these devices with your voice. Even better, they can use their screens to help illustrate their replies.
We talk Samsung Galaxy S9 and 5G, as well as bitcoin and the "Free Money" guy from the '90s.
The Amazon CEO embarks on construction of a $42 million mechanical clock buried deep in a Texas mountain that will keep time for 10 millennia.
After last week's school massacre, bots tied to Russian propaganda groups began sending gun-related tweets, even though Twitter has vowed to stop such efforts.
Well, the ensuing crash is what killed him, but it's the pothole's fault.
Swype, the influential smartphone keyboard, is dead. XDA Developers is reporting that Swype's owner, Nuance Communications, is discontinuing development of the popular keyboard app. While it might still exist in the iOS and Android app stores for now, it will be left to rot.
In a statement on its website, Nuance said it was leaving the "direct-to-consumer keyboard business" to "concentrate on developing our AI solutions for sale directly to businesses." Nuance—which bought Swype in 2011 for $102 million—has long been a force in voice recognition and text-to-speech software, and it helps companies build consumer products (like this BMW 7 Series) with its voice technology. Lately the company has also set its sights on the healthcare market.
Swype is noteworthy as the third-party smartphone keyboard that originated gesture typing. Rather than holding a phone in both hands and tapping on each letter, Swype let you hold the phone in one hand, hold a finger down on the screen, swing it around the keyboard from letter to letter, and lift off to spell a word. Swyping, as it was called, wasn't as exact of an input as tapping on each key, but it was close enough that the software could usually figure out your intent. Most of all, it was fast, especially considering that it only took one hand to type.
Moto X4 is a fantastic phone at $400, and it's a steal at $250.
Spectrum goes all NASty, FlashSystem base box getting NVMe fabric access
IBM is adding filer software to its storage offerings, NVMe fabric access to its base all-flash array, and other features across its storage portfolio in a bumper Big Blue storage news day.…
There's a new Atkinson-cycle engine hiding under the hood, and a whole lot more scattered about.
With twice the capacity and performance of previous designs, this thing is friggin' huge.