Samsung’s Galaxy Fold looks innovative, but Huawei’s foldable Mate X looks like the superior foldable phone in many ways.
The prototype foldable phone was shown on Chinese social media, but Oppo says it will only build it if they see enough demand.
The Mantis Q is a nimble, maneuverable drone, but the 4K video is shaky, and its voice-control feature is gimmicky.
The Ford Lane-Keeping bed has sensors and motors to make sure that there’s always enough space for any couple.
MIT scientists have developed a robot that can sense the state of a Jenga tower and make decisions about which block to take out next.
A new invention could help patients with no speech, paving the way to direct brain-to-computer interfaces for everyone.
The latest developments from the Russian armed forces are quickly becoming a real and present danger for American military hegemony.
Check out this gesture-controlled 3D monitor contraption that can digitize objects in three dimensions.
The iRobot Roomba i7+ learns your home's layout and empties its own dustbin. It's super-cool, but this convenience comes at a price.
The Army Futures Command is looking to give full control of some weapons systems, without any human intervention whatsoever.
From LG’s mind-blowing rollable OLED TV and Google’s Interpreter to a 5G router and an Impossible Burger, these are the most innovative things at CES 2019.
Jammy is a portable, digital guitar that packs a ton of onboard smarts and can easily fit in a backpack.
Chipolo is planning an LTE tracker for next year that will let you keep tabs on things like luggage and valuable gear.
The Selfly uses facial recognition to potentially be the best innovation in self-portrait technology since the selfie stick.
Samsung's new Bot Care, Bot Air and Bot Retail robots can help the elderly, clean the air around you and help you shop.
Lunii is a portable storyteller that offers different combinations of stories for small children, with features that should impress parents.
After debut at last year's CES, the Onewheel+ XR is now widely available, and we took this electric riding board for a spin.
The $149 Dyno Smartwatch has minimal features for kids largely aimed at letting them stay in touch with the parents to know where they are.
The FCC is letting Google move forward with sensors that use radar to detect hand gestures. The technology could give us a new way to interact with smartwatches, speakers and other devices.
A new Japanese robot aims to create an emotional connection with humans of all ages, thanks to its touch sensors and expressive face.
While not the most sophisticated 3D Printer, the Toybox does a good job of printing basic toys quickly and without much hassle.
While it's amusing to see Big Mouth Billy Bass lip sync with Alexa, this novelty doesn't seem worth $40.
Technology is supposed to make your life easier, not harder. These products are relatively inexpensive and can genuinely improve your life.
The Yamaha MusicCast Bar 400 offers good sound and plenty of features, but you'll get the most out of it if you invest in additional MusicCast speakers to expand to a 5.1 system.
These products and technologies truly pushed the envelope this year in a wide range of categories, including phones, TVs, computing, gaming and smartwatches.