Designed to help children improve their STEM skills, Sony's new KOOV kits features a large set of blocks and sensors.
There are thousands of child-friendly apps available for iOS and Android, but finding software that's appropriate for toddlers can be a challenge. Here are 12 apps simple enough for 18-month-olds to use, but entertaining enough to keep them occupied.
I've been with Verizon since 2001, but the carrier's performance no longer lives up to its reputation.
A unique and compelling gadget, this portable clock and Bluetooth speaker shows 8-bit art, animations and alerts on its colorful display.
A new set of tools and instructions allow HoloLens developers to create immersive videos and photos of their software in action.
The $349 STEMI Hexapod kit has everything teens and adults need to build a very complex robot, including a series of video lessons and a powerful Arduino board.
This connected clock tracks kids' sleep patterns and shows them when it's time to wake up or stay in bed.
This device sits in your garbage can and tracks what you throw away so it can help you replenish your pantry.
The 4.5-foot, 66-pound robot can serve as a host, leading people to their destinations and answering questions.
Eugene scans items as you throw them away, then sends data to the cloud to let you know what to buy on your next grocery run.
This $699 social robot can patrol your house, play with your kids and even kick your dog off of the couch.
This unlocked, 5.7-inch Android phone offers has a gorgeous aluminum design, a vibrant AMOLED screen and strong performance for under $500, but a weak camera holds it back.
Anki Overdrives lets you race robotic cars on a real track by playing a game on your phone or tablet. The result is addictive fun for families and kids of all ages.
Consider the LG K10 if you are on a tight budget and can get it for less than $100, however, there are much better phones if you can spend up to $200.
This tiny bot can send messages to your friends around the world or help you learn about coding concepts.
Like most consumers, I'll hold onto my next smartphone for 2.5 to 3 years. Samsung's new flagship phone doesn't offer the key features I need today and in the future.
During its Lenovo World keynote, the device maker showed off a pair of bendable devices: a phone bracelet and a tablet that bends in half.
This 11-pound desktop PC in a bag can power an HTC Vive while you wear it on your back, preventing you from dragging the headset's wire around while you play.
Rosewill's RK-9000 V2 RGB gaming keyboard displays animations and millions of colors, but has no special software and works with any OS.
Soon, third-party devices such as HTC's Vive will be able to run the same Windows Holo apps that power Microsoft's Hololens. Could less expensive headsets be on the way?
Asus' new robot companion can take care of elderly family members, read stories to the kids, control your smart home and take pictures. It's the closest thing to a personal robot we've ever seen and it costs just $599.
Which is better aluminum or magnesium? How about carbon fiber? We take an in-depth look at the most popular materials used in phones, laptops and tablets today.
Microsoft's HoloLens looks like the biggest computing breakthrough in years. Here's everything that's known about the exciting wearable technology, along with what we're still looking to find out.
Tech companies are building more witty bots like Siri and Cortana, but these anthropomorphic programs waste our time and give us a false sense of our own importance.