As an OS, Android has an iron grip on the Chinese smartphone market. A study from Analysys International combines data of sales and ownership shows the little green guy with 90% of the market. In China, however, things aren't always so clear cut.
HTC and Verizon have teamed up to launch the Droid DNA, a phone with a 5-inch screen that the companies boast is the first to display 1080p. You know, like your TV.
You all remember the tagline from Alien, "In space, no one can hear you scream." While that was movie hype, it is actually an interesting question that a group of students are getting ready to explore. Can you hear a scream in space? Do you want to be part of the test to find out?
How many times have you rushed to grab a picture of something amazing happening right before your eyes, only to get a result that's too blurry or out of focus to use? Well before you click that delete button in disappointment, you may want to check out this impressive app that takes steps to de-blur your snaps.
There's a trope in technology writing that is equally irritating in either direction that it moves. Either technology is driving people farther apart, or making us more connected than ever. You've seen plenty of words about this before, here's an idea that splits the difference.
Apple makes a big fuss when discussing the razor sharp images of the iPhone's Retina display, but now there's a new resolution champ that tops Apple's offering by a solid third.
If you thought only jerks in the '90s would tell you to "talk to the hand," then apparently you don't know anyone who owns a pair of these Hi-Call Bluetooth equipped gloves.
In one final attempt to preempt the deluge of Apple and iPhone 5 coverage in a couple of days, LG announced its technically superior (but not ready for U.S. prime time) Optimus G, the first U.S. LTE smartphone with a quad-core processor.
Remember when the LED lights were all shiny and new? Once we got used to them to them we thought that was it. Well, get ready to see a brand new LED light bulb concept — one that's controlled by your smartphone and is loaded with features beyond just "on" and "off."
The United Nations reports that since the 1960s as many as 110 million landmines have been spread globally into some 70 countries. Metal detectors are currently used to try and locate the mines, but a new startup has come up with a prototype that could more quickly identify the mines by providing a visual confirmation via smartphones.