We look at how Redmond could pretty much hijack Android for its own purposes – a prospect that is surely too delicious an idea for Microsoft not to consider.
The wrong tech giant has snapped up the Rift, sadly – Mountain View would likely make better use of the VR goggles in the future.
We’ve got a full analysis of Ferren’s illuminating words at TED here, along with other goodies from the recent TED conference in Vancouver.
A lot of smartwatch manufacturers don’t believe that the gadgets will really take off until Apple enters the market – but Cupertino’s arrival will be a double-edged sword.
Samsung needs to take control of its own destiny when it comes to software and services, and stop handing over its customers’ money to Google.
Apple TV was previously described as a “hobby” for Cupertino, but that’s certainly no longer the case after it topped a billion in revenue last year.
Handset vendors showed their collective hand at MWC last week, and it was a running flush of low-cost Android-forked (or Firefox OS) smartphones.
There’s good reason to believe the tech economy is headed for a land of plenty, via the road of the Internet of Things.
The new CEO has a chance to really put Redmond’s house in order. We discuss why the best bet is to form three separate companies or divisions.
We look back at the Mac’s influence since its unveiling 30 years ago, first in publishing, then in education and beyond.
Smartwatches are potentially set for a good year in 2014, if the gadgets can begin to address some of their more off-putting issues.
Here, we show you how to get all of your favourite Android apps on to you desktop computer, with absolutely no performance degradation.
Given what we saw at this year’s Consumer Electronics Show, 2014 is all set to mark a turning point for the Internet of Everything.
We’ve been using Glass over the holidays, and have some thoughts on how long it will take before Google can achieve broad mass market appeal.
We identify the big trends to look out for at this year’s CES, including digital health, curved TVs, and the smart home.
In the future, your smartphone – not your PC, tablet, TV, or other device – will become the most essential piece of tech you own.
So what will the top tech trends be next year? We discuss Apple's next big move, smartwatches, and the humble PC among other issues.
We look at the spread of low-cost Android slates in emerging markets, and whether this might lead to increased PC sales eventually.
Samsung is going to push forward with Tizen and attempt to free itself from the shackles of Android, and Google won’t be happy.
We look at Amazon’s journey in the tablet arena, and what we can expect to see next from the online giant’s R&D centre, Lab 126.
The Air’s svelte design and powerful CPU might mean that consumers will find Apple’s slate can cope with all their computing needs.
Microsoft’s new Surface tablets could rival the iPad in the business world. We look at why Apple should be sweating.
How long must we wait for a stylish smartwatch which is more than functional? Apple should be poised to pounce when the time is ripe.
With the new M7, Apple is pushing mobile health (mHealth) strongly, and other smartphone vendors may well follow Cupertino’s lead.
Apple's golden iPhone 5S and colourful 5Cs are going to prove tremendously popular in China – particularly the gold flagship model.