Stay ahead of the hottest green gadget and electronics trends on the grid.
Despite their continued popularity, fitness bands may not deliver on the promises they make.
Both a potential hermit-maker and a fabulous convenience, the Chui doorbell does the grunt work for you by telling solicitors to bug off and even unlocking the door for welcome guests.
Whether you're going on a 1-mile or a 100-mile hike, there are a few essentials you don't want to forget, including these savvy apps for your smart phone.
Slide through the past 7 years to see how buildings have changed or what areas look like in different seasons.
The limited number of Explore version Google Glass devices was intended to lure in only the earliest of early adopters to provide Google with considerable feedback.
World Wildlife Fund teams up with Google to create an app that allows field researchers to study threatened animal species. Rhinos in Nepal are the first creatures to be studied.
How much money and energy do you spend each year powering the gadgets in your home? This infographic breaks it down for you.
The more we hooked we get on gadgets, the more often obsolete technology ends up in landfills.
On the occasion of the game's new mobile launch, we talked to the FarmVille animators about Saturday morning cartoons, heirloom chickens and Hollywood muses.
A team of researchers has created a 50-cent microscope that folds together from a single sheet of paper to help diagnose diseases in underdeveloped countries.
The recent lunar eclipse has everyone skygazing. If you have a newfound interest in the stars, these apps will help you spot, name and learn more about celestial bodies.
Are you an armchair scientist but can't afford an expensive microscope? Try this incredible attachment that turns your phone into a powerful 150x microscope.
Men's bones gradually lost strength over time as their roles in society changed due to various inventions. Women's bones, however, changed less consistently.
Anyone in the U.S. can buy Google Glass starting at 9 a.m. ET on April 15 through the Explorer program – but spaces are limited.
As wearable fitness, sleep and calorie apps and measurements proliferate, some companies are asking workers to use them to boost productivity.
New York Times contributor blogs about cars and other interesting ways of getting around.