The CEO opens up to 16,000 employees once a week. Why don’t you hear more about it?
The Silicon Valley startup will eliminate 155 positions, leaving 220 employees who will focus on developing a new product, a tabletop blood testing product called the miniLab.
What happens when you take two Google Homes and run a chatbot script on each? You get C:\>bots.chat and it is incredible.
For the past several months, regardless of your political leaning, you would probably admit that every device you’ve touched has been a direct window to heaps of very bad news.
All of that job security musicians so enjoy is about to go right down the drain.
The tech industry doesn’t just have a diversity problem. It has a results problem.
It's being called the future of TV tech, promising deeper blacks, less motion blur, and sexier colors.
Not only do portable apps let you hop between computers easily, they also keep your main machines clear of clutter and almost as speedy as when you first booted them up.
Using light-conductive materials, researchers have built a robot hand that can sense shapes and textures. Soft robotics holds promise for better prosthetics or machines with a more "human" touch.
Why Slack is designed to never give you any.
Despite plenty of hype and frantic investment, a leading artificial intelligence expert says hardware advances will keep AI breakthroughs coming.
Remember the phone game "2048"? Do you remember foolishly thinking that 2048 was the highest reachable number? Because this guy just proved that very, very wrong.
Alphabet’s CFO Ruth Porat wants to bring focus to Mountain View. Can the moonshot factory adapt?
What’s increasingly clear is that Mirai is a powerfully disruptive force. What’s increasingly not? How to stop it.
Forget gilded mansions and super yachts. Among the tech elite, space exploration is now the ultimate status symbol.
Thanks to Wi-Fi and laptops, work is bleeding out across your entire home.
A never-before-seen look at the company's machine learning efforts.
We here at Digg have learned that paper is the ultimate material. You can make engines out of it. You can make missile launchers out of it. You can even make pretty origami swans with it. With paper, the world is your oyster.
The gadget age is over — and even if that’s a kind of progress, because software now fills many of our needs, the great gadgetapocalypse is bound to make the tech world, and your life, a little less fun.
"Today, we are the world’s largest corporate buyer of renewable power, with commitments reaching 2.6 gigawatts (2,600 megawatts) of wind and solar energy."
A lower court incorrectly awarded damages based on the whole smartphone, not the patented pieces, justices say.
"Just like I’d behave at a real club, I find myself awkwardly standing at the edge of the room staring at the 15 or so dancing avatars, some of whom are launching emojis into the sky."
Peter bought some thrusters off Kickstarter a while ago. Wanting to channel his inner Aquaman, he knew just where to mount them.
Oculus launched the first consumer version of their Rift virtual reality headset earlier this year, sans motion controllers. Now Rift owners can spend an additional $199 on a pair of Oculus Touch Controllers — a price that might just be worth it for the added immersion.
Tech-savvy users have been able to "game" the algorithms of internet giants and create a new reality where Hitler is a good guy, women and Jews are evil, and anything goes.
The ESC Game Theater is an experiment in group video gaming, a cross between an arcade, a cinema, and a pickup basketball game.
Writers behind Alexa, Google Assistant, and other conversational UIs talk about writing humor for robots.
Made to assist individuals with limited mobility, this robotic spoon moves with the user to prevent spills.
A suggestion for compulsive checkers.
Let us all get acquainted with surprise. Matt Thompson and his colleagues at the Atlantic have selected for you a bounty of links from their magazine and elsewhere, all revolving around that theme.