There appears to be five patents that currently protect Google's driverless car.
Data Carriers isn't wasting any time. The company has launched a second wave of 24 lawsuits bringing the total to 48.
Researchers at the University of Portsmouth have developed an Android smartphone app that is color coding messages according to their content.
Battery maker Duracell announced a new feature for its regular as well as rechargeable, hearing aid and coin button alkaline products.
There is a recently founded company that acquired a patent describing a process how to provide customized software to individual users via a browser.
There is an intriguing video on YouTube that claims that researchers at the "Japan Institute of Science and Technology" (JIST) have successfully developed a real-world version of the Wipeout video game.
The Motion Picture Association of America (MPAA) has come up with creative ways to investigate content pirates.
Google has filed a patent claiming the rights to a technology that integrates bandwidth restrictions inside the software running on a mobile device.
Remember when your parents bought one TV and it lasted eight, ten or even 15 years? Not so much with LCD TVs.
Nokia's Lumia Windows Phones seem to miss their sales goals in Europe and carriers are still complaining about the fact that there is a lack of effective marketing for the new Microsoft operating system.
Microsoft has succeeded in evolving the Xbox 360 game console into something more than just a video gaming gateway.
In a rather unexpected move, Mozilla has broken out of its shell and said that it will not follow Google's hypocritical WebM strategy anymore, but shift its attention to H.265 video, especially on mobile devices.
Predicting browser market shares like a careless stroll on thin ice, but the current trend in market share gains and losses of the big three invite predictions. A prediction I am rather confident to make.
A U.S. District Court has denied motion for a preliminary injunction to shutdown digital music marketplace ReDigi.
Neil Young believes that it is time that we finally demand a much higher audio quality in digital music.
Richard Stallman, founder of the GNU Project and the Free Software Foundation, remains the most outspoken public personality against "non-free" software and recently lashed out against commercial software services that restrict "freedom".