Liberté, égalité, fraternité and a baguette? Certainly. Apple iOS4 running on the humble iPhone 3G? Non, merci.
Cellphones can recharge in a matter of minutes with a new battery technology developed by the Department of Energy and Vorbeck Materials.
Bluetooth has approved a next-gen spec that will allow future wireless devices to operate for years on just a tiny, button-sized battery.
The Tecnalia Technological Corporation has built a totally electric car that can reach 140 kilometers per hour in 10 seconds.
Apple has updated its entry-level $999 MacBook with a 2.4GHz Intel Core 2 Duo processor, Nvidia GeForce 320M graphics and a 10-hour battery.
Hewlett Packard (HP) is reportedly prepping a WebOS-powered tablet that could be released as early as the third quarter of 2010.
MSI is reportedly planning to launch a number of Android and Windows 7 tablet devices at Computex in June.
RIM has introduced two new Blackberry smartphones: the classic Bold 9650 and compact Pearl 3G.
The next generation of Bluetooth gadgets is less likely to just sit in a drawer, following the launch of a new low-energy version of the technology.
A Chinese-based company has introduced an Android-powered iPad clone that can be purchased for as little as $130-$198.
Apple is so determined that its users shouldn't touch its batteries that it's promising a free replacement iPad to anyone whose machine won't hold a charge.
Haleron has taken on Apple's overpriced iPad with an Android-powered tablet that features a 800 x 480 TFT LCD touchscreen along with a VIA 600 MHz processor.
Microsoft has vehemently rebuffed claims that its Windows 7 operating system is responsible for causing the alleged and rapid degradation of notebook batteries.
Cars, mobile phones and computers could be powered by their bodywork, thanks to new battery technology.