On this day in 1973, Motorola inventor Martin Cooper made the world's first cellphone call.
We may associate texting with kids, but surveys show that adults are more likely to text while driving, despite the obvious danger.
Send someone an Emoji icon, and this messenger will translate it into sounds.
Next time you're in Nevada, be careful with that phone: you might get fined $250 for texting while walking.
In a world full of electronics and software, carrying around giant metal keys seems totally archaic. How about replacing them with RFID instead?
A custom-made tank dock is the perfect way to treat your iPhone like a general, if you can afford it. You probably can't.
Increasingly, how we use our gadgets offers more clues about human behavior and health than which devices we choose to include in our tech arsenals. Now a new study indicates that, in certain cases, a person's garbled text messages could point toward a serious neurological condition, or even signal an imminent medical emergency.
The silver lining of being a developing continent is that you can skip entire stages of technological progress without suffering through the in-between. Africa, for example, now has more mobile subscribers than the United States or Europe, and that means big things for African economies.
Around the world, mobile Internet traffic is rapidly gaining on desktop traffic, so much so that it's already surpassed the latter in some parts of the world by a huge margin. This is ultimately an advantage for consumers due to the abundance of new products that'll come into fruition— something that we're already starting to see happen.
In recent months, the issue of using mobile devices during airplane flights and how such usage may (or may not) impact safety has become a topic of debate. Now it's been revealed that the head of the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) is calling on the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) to relax its rules regarding mobile device use during flights.