Don't-Miss Home tech Stories
Flower Power gives your plants a voice, so they can tell you what they need. And hopefully you'll stop killing every plant that comes into your home.
The Viper Home Starter Kit is nearly effortless to set up. Well. The hardware is at least.
Upgrade the easy way: Add super simple app-controlled lighting to your love shack.
As colorful as Honeywell's programmable thermostat is, it's just not very pretty.
Catching bad guys (or bad dogs) in random acts of mischief has never been easier.
There are thousands of weather apps out there, but they can't tell you what the temperature is at your house specifically.
Here are some tech-y gift suggestions for the college grads in your life as they prepare to enter a horrible economy that your generation helped bring about. We're not saying you should feel guilty, but maybe buy them something nice.
Schlage's Nexia Home Intelligence system is a good home-control system, but it's not as strong as Lowes's Iris package, which costs just $1 more per month to operate.
Dan McDonley's Ninja Standing Desk is a beautiful use of $159 and a great (if unconventional) way to start standing at work.
The meDrive is a way to put an unused USB hard drive to good use by providing file server capabilities.
Lex Friedman uses a treadmill desk, and jumped—or at least walked briskly—at the chance to review a Bluetooth-enabled model from LifeSpan. Though it works, it's not incredible, he says.
We put three programmable thermostats to the test to find out which is the most powerful, flexible, likely to reduce your energy bill.
The third version of Apple's iTunes and Apple TV controller may be the nicest yet, thanks to interface improvements and support for new iTunes 11 features.
PCWorld editors select the year's best home technology products.
Stem Innovation's Time Command marries an iOS app with an alarm clock, with mixed results. But it does manage to throw at least one unique feature into the mix.