A talented hacker belonging to the Dev Team has managed to boot Google's Android OS on Apple's iPhone.
I flew down to Hollywood last Tuesday to attend the Marvell AVANTA launch.
People are getting so careless with their smartphones! At least poor Gray Powell only lost one, but the folks at Dell have managed to lose track of five - or the marketing bumf for them, anyway.
The new Solar Dynamics Observatory (SDO) could be as important to science as the Hubble Space Telescope, says NASA, as it releases its first close-up pictures of the sun.
The PS3 will become the first system to take full advantage of the new generation of 3D TVs with a firmware update that "will be available shortly."
The US Treasury Department has introduced a new makeover to the $100 bill, which now has moving images, 3D effects, and changing colors as the most robust anti-counterfeit note in the country's history.
Better late than never, especially when it comes to free WiFi. And for the thousands of passengers who still can't get a flight back home, Skype's major announcement today is a very welcome surprise.
If you plan on flying out of Atlanta this summer, you'll be one of the first to see what could be the first of many new airport kiosks: one that offers movies and music downloaded directly to a memory card.
Xbox 360 owners may eventually be able to tune their console to a dedicated "TV channel" that will air live, original programming focused on Xbox gaming.
A defective security update issued by a very red-faced McAfee has reportedly crashed thousands of corporate XP machines worldwide.
Microsoft is preparing to launch a new version of Windows Live, which has apparently been dubbed "Wave 4" by a team of very bored marketeers.
Google is currently testing its next-gen Android OS (2.2), which has been codenamed "Froyo."
Do you remember 1993? Dimly lit, smoked filled rooms and teeming mosh pits. Nine Inch Nails, Alice in Chains, Nirvana, Pearl Jam, Smashing Pumpkins. And Doom.
The Venus Express spacecraft has completed an 'aerodrag' exercise, using its solar wings to catch and measure faint wisps of atmosphere just 180km above the planet.
Google has reportedly acquired an engimatic San Jose-based startup staffed by former Apple and P.A. Semi employees.
Alcatel-Lucent has come up with a way of increasing the capacity of DSL on copper wires to 300 Mbps.
Some very clever people with better things to do than fiddle about on a Nintendo DS have explained to the rest of us that brain training games are useless.
Google has launched a new tool allowing users to see how often their government asks it to remove data.
GPS manufacturer Garmin for the first time will be releasing its own branded mobile phone, bringing its navigation technology to the Android platform exclusively through T-Mobile.
Nearly 80% of PS3 owners have connected their PS3 online, which eclipses the same statistic for Xbox 360 and Wii, according to a new survey from analyst firm The Diffusion Group.
The Tor Project has launched an official app that allows Android users to anonymously browse the Internet.
Micron is currently sampling a monolithic 2-gigabit(Gb) low-power DDR2 (LPDDR2) memory device designed to facilitate improved battery life and optimized system performance for ARM-based smartphones.
An anonymous "source" at AT&T has reportedly leaked pictures and specs of RIM's BlackBerry OS 6.
Should the guy who lost the iPhone 4G prototype be shot, waterboarded, forced to read Kim Kardashian's tweets for ever, or merely skinned alive for this egregious hate crime?
The recent Chinese cyber offensive against Google may have also compromised a password system that controls access to almost all the company's web services, including e-mail and business apps.
Apple has demanded the return of a next-gen iPhone (4G) that was reportedly found in a Redwood City bar.
A PR stunt to promote Ubisoft's new Xbox title Splinter Cell: Conviction may end in a conviction of its own.
For some reason, designers just won't give up on the idea of us wearing our technology. The idea might appeal to owners of garment and tech factories, perhaps, who could halve the number of exploited teenagers needed to produce the things.
China may be the most extreme example, but Google says its services are blocked or censored in a quarter of the countries in which it operates.
Teenage American girls send more than 100 text messages a day, according to research from the Pew Internet and American Life Project.
Something will feel different when you open that video game box later this year if it's a Ubisoft product: that little instruction booklet that has become a staple of the industry won't be there.