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Tuesday March 12, 2019. 02:00 PM
“Alexa, should I be worried about the Eero deal?”
Everyone frets about screen time, but what they should really be focusing on is something called connected parenting.
Fitbit’s simple activity tracker delivers the basics at an attractive price—but not much more.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg touts 'reducing permanence' as a principle for his company's privacy-focused future, but it's hard to make things disappear from the internet.
OpenAI, the independent research lab cofounded by Elon Musk, created a for-profit arm to attract more funding to hire researchers and run computers.
Broadly back-to-the-land, this farming movement goes off-grid in all but the most obvious way: They're still very much online.
It’s the 30th anniversary of Tim Berners-Lee’s notion of a “distributed hypertext system.” Today’s web employs the same technology but looks very different.
As outfits like Beta, Joby, and Kitty Hawk explore new kinds of aircraft with pivoting rotors, wings, and more, they must crack the complex problem of keeping heavier-than-air machines aloft.
Let people look inside the black box of the algorithm, and their mistrust, hostility, and fear will gradually melt away. Right? Well, kinda.
How scientists can repurpose a bacterial immune system to alter DNA, making everything from cheap insulin to extra starchy corn.
The Tesla CEO's lawyers argue the SEC has overreached in its attempt to see Musk held in contempt of court over a recent tweet.
As in years past, Congress is likely to restore many of the proposed cuts in Trump's spending plan. But the deep cuts are still sowing confusion.
Monday March 11, 2019. 10:38 PM
Services will define the future of the company.
Thirty years ago, Tim Berners-Lee published a proposal that led to the World Wide Web. Today, he reflects on its history—and its future.
The idea behind Q is to pressure the tech industry into acknowledging that gender isn’t necessarily binary, a matter of man or woman, masculine or feminine.
Carol Danvers made bank last weekend.
Natalja Kent uses only chromogenic paper, a flashlight, and some improvisational footwork for 'Movement Artifacts'.
After two years teetering on the brink of oblivion, American Gods has managed to find just enough spark to give its second season life—even if that spark is at times feeble and sputtering.
LEDs generate light, which is why they're in our screens. But if you instead shine a light on an LED, you can generate current to run a small device.
The Acer Swift 5 is a 2.2-pound laptop with a big 15.6-inch screen, a spacious keyboard, and great battery life. It's excellent, if a bit flimsy.
Mar, Sun 24 - 06:56 CET