Ecco's gone. Toejam's back. Overall, a damn good effort.
An Austrian privacy group is wasting no time.
God redub the queen! Harry Potter, hot dogs, bikinis and outrageous singing dominate this funny reinterpretation of what really happened last weekend.
You're drowning in these thanks to the GDPR. But they leave out something important.
Wait, what? Aren't these things usually $400 and up? Plus: The evil-R2-D2 droid you've been looking for.
Short story: It wasn't easy.
Normally $300 for just the camera, this bundle includes a memory card and spare battery.
After 30,000 miles of hard use, it's time to say goodbye.
Choose life (and let die).
Not only did Amazon Key keep my front porch blissfully free of boxes, the in-home deliveries didn’t even freak me out.
'Forced consent' is no consent, say legal challenges
Max Schrems, the thorn in Facebook’s side, has returned to launch the first challenges under the EU’s new data protection laws.…
Those pesky data protection rules are at it again.
Putting a smartphone processor inside a Windows laptop is an interesting idea, but too expensive for its own good.
Every year, the Kips Bay Decorator Show House offers tours of the swankest pad imaginable to raise money for charity. This year, a certain smart bulb brand took care of the lighting.
Commentary: At the cutting edge of green energy tech, there's a common thread: Governments aren't doing enough to secure our future.
Get the lowdown on Fortnite: Battle Royale, the game being played by everyone from kids to celebrities.
Can u dig it? If you want to launch a single cubesat, you most certainly will
Scottish boffins, along with colleagues in Ukraine, have developed a "self-eating" rocket engine that could affordably fling a cubesat into orbit.…
Going cheap: smartphone startup with big ambitions
Andy Rubin's quixotic smartphone startup, Essential Products, has cancelled a handset and is looking for buyers, according to a Bloomberg report – just a month after opening its doors in the UK.…
The fantasy game will be taken offline due to outdated software and an increasing number of bugs.
Ever looked at your car and thought "I bet I could improve its engineering"? That's the challenge for the student teams that participate in EcoCAR 3, a competition sponsored by General Motors and the US Department of Energy. Run by Argonne National Laboratory, it's a four-year program that has had each team take the conventionally powered Camaro sports car and turn it into a high-performance hybrid. When we last checked in with EcoCAR 3 back in 2016—halfway through the run—The Ohio State University was leading the pack. Earlier this month, the Buckeyes did it again, taking top honors in the fourth and final year of the competition.
EcoCAR 3 is the latest in a long-running series of Advanced Vehicle Technology Competitions sponsored by the Department of Energy. The first, the Methanol Marathon, took place between 1988 and 1989 and involved 15 teams from North American colleges and universities, each of which had to convert 1988 Chevrolet Corsicas to use alcohol as a fuel. Subsequent ATVCs saw student teams convert vehicles to use natural gas or propane, add hybrid systems, or just boost fuel efficiency.