Intel has launched a set of glasses built into a helmet that give x-ray-like vision using its RealSense 3D camera.
The consumer version of Facebook’s Oculus Rift virtual reality headset is finally available for pre-order, costing £499 in the UK and $599 in the US.
More than half of Phones4u’s former stores remain empty just over a year after the mobile phone retailer went bust.
BlackBerry delivered quarterly results on Friday that beat Wall Street expectations.
Will robots soon be able to teach themselves ... everything?
Smartphone and secure communications company BlackBerry will pull out of Pakistan by the end of the year over government intrusions into user privacy.
Members of the European parliament have voted through new rules that will scrap mobile roaming charges and stop holidaymakers returning home to the nightmare of a massive phone bill racked up on their travels.
Microsoft is bringing the thunder.
A new campaign for the streaming service uses GIFs that react to current events and weather.
An eBay seller has pulled in $11,000 after Apple sent him the wrong iPhone.
HoloLens will let users play games, watch movies, collaborate on projects and more, using augmented reality.
Wearable computing tech on the way that allows you to control your machine with a flick of the wrist.
It's been revealed that Sony are behind the new e-paper watch.
A new report suggests some iPhone 6 and iPhone 6+s might have bad memory controllers.
Halfway through 2014 and we are looking at the top 5 tablets available to consumers right now.
New Paving Technology Could Extract Clean Energy From Traffic
Sixense’s STEMs are looking like a must have Oculus Rift companion
Trion Worlds announce experimental Oculus functionality is available for Rift
Apple’s chief executive, Tim Cook, has attempted to assuage fears over the company’s fall in earnings, saying that the dip in stock price was a “huge overreaction” and that forthcoming iPhones will make people look back and ask “how did I live without this?”
Self-made billionaire investor Carl Icahn is known for his very vocal endorsements and criticisms of the world’s biggest public companies, including Apple. Yet when he appeared on CNBC on Thursday, he wasn’t there to demand the company give shareholders dividends, as he’d been doing for years.
Apple shares dropped on Tuesday afternoon after the company reported a nearly 13% fall in quarterly sales, the first time revenue at the world’s most valuable publicly traded company has declined in 13 years.