Get 'em while you can.
A huge sale on videogames, a crazy-cool toy for $10, a sound bar for only $30 and more! Plus: A space-age thermometer for just $20.
A stadium in LA confirms it uses facial recognition technology at pop concerts.
Photos of up to 6.8 million Facebook users, including ones they never posted, could be accessed.
Instead of appearing in Detroit, it may not surface until the New York Auto Show in April.
It's trying to get around an alleged infringement on Qualcomm patents.
Blizzard may only have seven active games listed on its Battle.net launcher at the moment, but that list includes some of the biggest in the gaming world. So when the company announces it's shifting its development priorities away from one of those ongoing online titles, it's a big deal.
So it is with last night's surprise update on the status of Blizzard-universe MOBA Heroes of the Storm. Blizzard now says "we need to take some of our talented developers and bring their skills to other projects," and thus have "made the difficult decision to shift some developers from Heroes of the Storm to other teams."
This doesn't mean the immediate end of the game or anything of the sort. Blizzard promises continued active support, "with new heroes, themed events, and other content that our community loves, though the cadence will change." We're guessing that last part means the "cadence" will get less frequent, for what it's worth.
IBM and Hitachi fail to surf crest of spending wave as rivals seize the day
IDC's Q3 storage tracker numbers show a tier of the tech industry growing by almost a fifth versus the same period a year ago, though not all of the big players are keeping pace. Looking at you IBM and Hitachi.…
If your New Year's resolution is to travel 4 billion miles to explore the very edge of the solar system, NASA has you covered.
You'll have to wait a bit longer to get hit with sticker shock.
Here's what happens when people are transformed into little plastic figures.
The SUV will offer an early look at Infiniti's future EV design language.
Apple's patent battle with Qualcomm in China has intensified this week, with Qualcomm seeking a broader ban and Apple claiming it has a workaround to avoid Qualcomm's patents.
On Monday, Qualcomm announced that a Chinese court had banned the sale of most iPhone models. However, Apple's newest models, the iPhone XS and XR, were not covered by the ban because they had not yet been introduced when Qualcomm filed its lawsuit late last year.
Qualcomm remedied that oversight this week, asking the same Chinese court to ban sales of the XS and XR.
We get intimate with the colorful iPhone XR, which features a big screen, wireless charging and an excellent camera.
All the better to sell you stuff
Smart speakers will listen for your farts, yawns and sneezes and analyse it to sell you stuff, a British AI company hopes.…
Outgrowing JPEG's limits? Here's good news.