Twitter #music, EQuala, and Piki help you share and discover new music with friends, but they’re not all winners.
A computer two millimeters square is the start of an effort to make chips that can put computer power just about anywhere for the vaunted “Internet of Things.”
Zoomboard—a miniscule keyboard that zooms when you tap it—could make it easier to type on smart watches.
A home science experiment that probed billions of Internet devices reveals that thousands of industrial and business systems offer remote access to anyone.
Electromagnetic interference can turn a plain LCD into a touch screen on the cheap.
The FBI could use software to help identify suspects, and more advanced techniques are around the corner.
Messages that quickly self-destruct could enhance the privacy of online communication and make people feel freer to be spontaneous.
With massive amounts of computational power, machines can now recognize objects and translate speech in real time. Artificial intelligence is finally getting smart.
Currencies designed to fix perceived flaws in Bitcoin could lead to competition that makes the idea of digital “cryptocurrency” stick.
The new Facebook-centric Android app for smartphones builds on other efforts to court mobile users internationally.