An Israeli startup is developing a technology that will make it possible to charge a smartphone in 30 seconds. Commercial deployment is expected within three years.
Facebook just took one step closer to making the world of Ready Player One a reality by acquiring Oculus for $2 billion. Read on for more!
With growing interest in flexible display technology, manufacturers are in need of more resilient materials. Graphene looks to be one of the most promising candidates, and could be the breakthrough that brings flexible displays to the masses.
Google’s latest moonshot is a smart contact lens that diabetics can use to monitor their blood sugar levels.
A new concept video for the Samsung Galaxy S5 shows what Samsung’s next phone could be like if it takes a couple features from the iPhone 5s and iterates on them. Read on for more!
Displays everywhere, from your coffee cup to the wall of your bedroom: Samsung imagines a display-centric world where every surface is a window to the world.
Two-dimensional images are so last century. Researchers from Switzerland’s Federal Institute of Technology are working to add the third dimension to images taken with regular smartphone cameras.
Has the pace of innovation been slowing down lately? We’re used to incremental improvements to the existing technology in our smartphones, but big, bold moves are much more exciting. Our expectations... are higher than ever. There have been some interesting developments in the last year. Sony has brought waterproofing into the mainstream. Apple dipped a toe, or a finger, into biometrics with the fingerprint sca...
Samsung just held its first Analyst Day event in eight years, offering us a glimpse of its plans for 2014 and beyond. Some of the most interesting tidbits coming out of the event concern the advancements in mobile technology that the Korean conglomerate expects to make starting with next year.
Speaking with a group of UK journalists recently, ARM CTO Mike Muller talked about a new low voltage microprocessor for embedded devices, and how the energy scavenged from the local environment can be used to power small devices.