Some things about the Internet of Things, Apple gets out of our dreams and into our car, Mobile World Congress highlights from a survivor, and Jason's shattered iPad dreams. Plus movies, groceries, physics, and glamorous pleather!
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It won't be available until this summer, but its privacy features could be a big hit with the security-minded.
Have you heard of the Sailfish OS for mobile phones? If you haven't, you should, says the company's CEO.
Our intrepid team of reporters spent the week in Barcelona at the world's biggest mobile trade show, looking at a slew of mobile devices and services. But what topics were on everyone's mind at Mobile World Congress 2014?
This fledgling wearable uses your pulse wave as a unique identifier, so it can unlock doors, accounts and more in a way that no one can decode or steal.
Unlike Apple's walled-off Touch ID, developers will be able to take advantage of Samsung's fingerprint reader.
The so-called Internet of everything is becoming a reality, disrupting the tech industry
Several major manufacturers now plan to support MirrorLink, a standard for duplicating your phone's display on your car's display, for a more intuitive in-car experience.
Wrist-worn heart rate monitors with the same accuracy as a tight, uncomfortable chest strap? Be still my beating heart.
Samsung's Galaxy S5 may have grabbed the biggest share of the spotlight in Barcelona this week, but there were plenty of other mobile devices that caught our eye.
Ready your wrists and wallets, because we saw a bunch of cool smartwatches, fitness bands and wearables in Barcelona.
With its cool design and crisp HD display, this tablet unveiled at Mobile World Congress stands out from the Android crowd and might even cause a few iPad users to stray.
This smart brush wants to make oral hygiene fun, with videos to entertain you and even achievement badges. But your dentist will approve of its methods too
A microscopic coating from P2i coats the electronics inside smartphones to prevent the phones from short circuiting after getting wet.
The company might finally have a decent mobile chip with its 64-bit Merrifield and Moorefield designs, but its competitors have a huge head start.
Coming in July, the new wrist-worn GPS locator can provide parents and caregivers peace of mind, without having to give young children a real phone.
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