|Filed Under:||Technology / Technology Industry News|
|Posts on Regator:||7150|
|Posts / Week:||30.8|
|Archived Since:||December 12, 2008|
A lot is riding on Haswell, Intel's code name for the next big generational shift in its flagship chip line. The company on Thursday provided a peek at some of its benefits, particularly in reduced power consumption.
Twitter rolled out two advertising products on Thursday aimed at showing it wants to be television’s friend, not foe.
Amazon.com Inc. likes to keep its playbook close to the vest. And its annual meeting Thursday, where shareholders are free to ask whatever they like, was no exception.
Facebook isn’t having a great week on mobile with its new Android-based application, Home. In response to media reports that carriers in Europe were delaying the release of HTC First – the first phone designed specifically for Facebook’s new Home application — the company acknowledged Thursday that it has encouraged its European carriers, Orange and [...]
Ticking off the next agenda items for H-P are likely to prove tough. Here’s a look at Whitman’s grocery list.
Benjamin Ling, a well-known Silicon Valley Web executive and "angel" investor in young startups, is now a member of the investment staff at venture-capital firm Khosla
In the fiercely competitive ride-on-demand app market, Lyft, the pink-mustachioed underdog, is becoming a formidable competitor.
Microsoft Corp. is enlarging capacity for its Windows Azure cloud computing services for Japanese businesses, betting on growing corporate IT spending in the country.
Square Inc. is bringing its mobile payment service to Japan, its first market outside of North America, in an effort to break the country’s overwhelming dependence on cash and help small businesses accept credit cards without expensive point of sale systems.
Samsung Electronics Co. said it has shipped more than 10 million units of the Galaxy S4 since the phone hit markets in late April, outpacing sales of previous Galaxy models.
Mobile devices continue to change the landscape for computer makers and their suppliers. The latest response comes from Advanced Micro Devices, in three new lines of chips and a nuance in nomenclature.
Getty Images Social media's reaction to the Oklahoma disaster quickly turned to crowd-funding relief efforts. Fundly CEO Dave Boyce joins digits with a look at what philanthropy looks like now.
Opera Mediaworks As more Americans buy Internet-connected TVs, interactive ads will soon be popping up on screens. Opera Mediaworks CEO Mahi de Silva joins digits with a look at the next wave of mobile and interactive marketing.
Facebook said Wednesday that it joined the Global Network Initiative, an advocacy group that promotes online privacy and freedom. The organization already features several other technology giants such as Microsoft, Yahoo and Google, as well as rights groups such as Human Rights Watch and Human Rights in China.
Getty Images High-profile disasters bring heartache for victims but fraudsters smell opportunities. Credit.com chairman Adam Levin offers tips on keeping identities safe in the wake of disasters like those in Oklahoma.
Microsoft and Sony have taken diverging approaches in their expanding war for the hearts and minds of gamers. Yes, their next-generation consoles both offer high-fidelity games, and they can both play music and movies. But the rest is rather different.
University of Cambridge scientists have created a program that digitizes your face, gives it emotion and reads off your texts. WSJ’s Linda Freund introduces us to Zoe.
If you’ve heard a low voice exclaim, “Delicious!” or “Tasty!” while you’re on mass transit or at a coffee shop, you know the popular smartphone game Candy Crush is being played. WSJ’s Monika Vosough explains why it’s Facebook’s number one game today.
In China, the future of foreign language education may be online. About 1,000 primary school children in China’s coastal area of Fujian are paying to play online games and learn English. WSJ’s Eva Tam takes us to 3-D English Adventureland.
REUTERS Xbox One (C) with the Kinect motions sensor (L) and the controller is pictured during a press event unveiling Microsoft's new Xbox. One isn’t the loneliest number in tech these days: From HTC Corp.’s effort at primacy in theShow More Summary