The GrandPad is as much a service as it a product. And while its appeal is narrow, it serves its niche exceptionally well.
Sleep monitors report how well you slept. This sleep-monitoring mattress actively helps you sleep better.
The hardware costs $199, but you’ll also need to pay $29 per month for the service.
If money is no object, OLED technology looks better than LCD. But how many of us can honestly say money is no object?
Despite the absence of 4K support, I found no trouble with this curve.
Yep, it resembles the Nest. Nope, it doesn’t perform like it.
Bluetooth low energy technology makes this accessory hard to lose track of.
Breathe easier without having to get up and fiddle with a knob. Smartphone notifications when the filter needs changing are pretty smart too.
Smart developers are updating their apps to use the generous real estate of Apple's newest phone.
Potholes feel almost inconsequential, thanks to the "pothole mitigation" features in the 2015 Lincoln MKZ.
Hyundai's luxury flagship is tarnished by car tech that seems in dire need of upgrading.
We borrowed a $163,000 car to try out the tech. Right. Well, it does have amazingly proactive cruise control.
With Nissan's Hands-Free Text Messaging Assistant, you can manage messages and send canned responses. We test it in the 2015 Nissan Versa Note SR.
Your phone is the app hub for many low-cost cars. In the 2014 Chevy Sonic, the BringGo app offers basic navigation, though with some notable limitations.
A camera mounted under the right-side mirror lets you watch for cars coming up behind from the central display.
Articles by John BrandonNext Page