One out of ten laptops shipped this year support touch input, says NPD DisplaySearch
A Prius that can be charged wirelessly is in the works, thanks to an IP deal between the car maker and WiTricity, which makes wireless charging systems.
Holiday e-commerce is expected to jump as much as 17 percent this year over 2012, and much of the action will come from mobile devices.
About one in five people around the globe use a social networking site at least once a month, and that number is expected to grow significantly over the next several years, according to eMarketer.
Facebook executive Sheryl Sandberg said rumors that the social media company is falling out of favor with teenagers have been greatly exaggerated.
Federal firearms agents testing all-plastic guns made by 3D printers say the weapons can explode in users' hands.
Google plans to build solar power plants in California and Arizona that are expected to be operational by early 2014 and will generate enough clean electricity to power more than 17,000 U.S. homes.
The New Jersey Institute of Technology has created flexible batteries out of nanotube structures that could someday power flexible displays, tablet computers, or TVs that literally fold up.
What Microsoft puts in its upcoming touch-based Office suite will be a huge test for the company, analysts said.
Consumers would allow a computer to drive their car if doing so would cut their insurance rates by 80 percent, according to a survey by CarInsurance.com.
Google announced a number of enhancements to its social media platform Google+ and said the number of monthly active users on Google+ jumped from 390 million in May to 540 million users now.
Long before Apple started selling its iPad Air, more than double the number of consumers asked for price quotes on their older tablets than last year, a pair of buyback companies said.
Microsoft continues to try to scare Windows XP users into upgrading, saying the chance that malware will infect their PCs could jump by two-thirds.
A Taiwan-based research institute announced a set of glasses that project a virtual heads-up display that offers users fingertip control.
If just 10 percent of all vehicles in the U.S. were computer-operated, the number of accidents would drop by 211,000 and as many as 1100 lives would be saved, according to a new study.
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