Products that debuted at CES include a cell-phone-controlled padlock, waterproof goop for your gadgets, a smart baby monitor, and more.
Tom SimoniteFollow @twitterapi
IT Editor, Software & Hardware
I’m MIT Technology Review’s IT editor for hardware and software and enjoy a diverse diet of algorithms, Internet, and human-computer interaction with chips on the side. Working in our San Francisco office, I cover new ideas about what computers can do for us, whether they spring from tech giants, new startups, or academic labs.
My journey to the West Coast started in a small English town called Wantage and took in the University of Cambridge, Imperial College London, and five years writing and editing technology news coverage at New Scientist magazine.
Tom Simonite's Stories
At CES, a company calls many tech giants infringers, and invites them to bid to buy its patent.
Lenovo and Motorola will sell smart phones powered by a new, improved Intel chip later this year.
Microsoft's final CES keynote was mostly dull but had its highlights.
The Lumia 900 is Nokia's attempt to draw level with Apple and Google and also carries the hopes of Microsoft.
Ultrabooks demoed at CES show the company has put a considerable effort into making the notebook fresh again.
The rugged eight-inch tablet comes from the One Laptop Per Child team.
Better technology and improved design will make tomorrow's gadgets less confusing.
Prototype devices show Intel chips running devices that could challenge the iPhone and iPad early next year.
The head of research at Hewlett-Packard talks about the disruptive technologies that could ensure HP's survival.