Updated: 3 hours 25 min ago
The best Nintendo Switch console deals, and all the essentials you'll need when you own one.
Networking isn't inherently evil. It's how teams of drones will one day be able to survey natural disasters, rescue survivors, and deliver your burritos.
The best fitness training tool might already be on your wrist.
“Minnesota actually gets just about the most smoke days of any state in the US, you just don’t notice it.”
You're a grown-up now. Time to get a new backpack.
Researchers are using eyeliner and fake eyelashes to tease apart the complexities of the jumping spider mating ritual. Welcome to Extreme Makeover: Arachnid Edition.
With nimble startups like Netflix and NewTV, the death of television seems imminent. But the old-fashioned medium is powerful, lucrative, and just might be too big to fail.
In new rankings from analyst firm RedMonk, Apple’s programming language Swift and Android favorite Kotlin saw their meteoric growth slightly slow down.
And cooking it to kingdom come won't necessarily protect you.
A new report shows that Google still tracks your location even if you thought you opted out.
The Mouse House reportedly wants all of them for its streaming service.
Really, this is a classic projectile motion physics problem.
GE loaded this microwave with Alexa capabilities and scan-to-cook technology. But those high-tech features make microwaving more complicated than ever.
Smart speakers with Google Assistant, Alexa, and Siri are popular, but which one is right for you?
Thanks in part to groundwork laid by the animators of Disney’s “Frozen,” this simulation may help develop better avalanche warning systems.
Feeling the need to tack a reaction on everything you see is stressful. But you don't have to do it.
A new study found that just 42,000 of those hacked home devices could be enough to leave a country of 38 million people in the dark.
Researchers have demonstrated that sending a single malicious fax is all it takes to break into a network.
A preliminary study shows that hackers penetrate systems in unique, documentable ways—just like criminals in the physical world.
The so-called man in the disk attack uses Android's permissive external storage to wreak havoc on devices.