The Asus NovaGo is a two-in-one laptop running Windows 10 on a Qualcomm Snapdragon chip, but the experimental mashup is only sometimes successful.
At $2,800 for the 55-inch size, it's also $300 more than the cheapest 2018 LG model announced so far.
Samsung is allegedly debating whether to include the new feature.
They know a fair bit about monsters. They also know if their movie passes the Bechdel Test or has a post-credits scene.
Tiangong-1 launched in 2011. Now it's coming home at very high speeds without a steering wheel in the next week or two.
Scientists investigate the genome of a tiny skeleton named "Ata" found in the Chilean desert and thought by some to have an extraterrestrial origin.
Best Buy will no longer carry Huawei phones in its stores, marking yet another setback for the Chinese smartphone maker's efforts in America.…
A&E Adventures sues Oracle America for breach of contract over point-of-sale shenanigans
Oracle has been sued in the US for allegedly engaging in a scheme to force owners of point-of-sale gear to switch to its subscription-based Simphony system in violation of contract and trade laws.…
Aluminum storage bin with fingerprint recognition now available for the Bentayga SUV.
Explosive popularity of streaming memberships has lifted US music to where sales were a decade ago (even if they're still 40 percent below their peak).
Batteries supply electrons by undergoing reversible chemical reactions. That has meant that all the reactants have to be inside the battery, which adds to its weight and volume. Lithium-air batteries could potentially change that situation. At one electrode, they have pure lithium metal rather than a lithium-containing chemical. At the other, the lithium reacts with oxygen in the air. When the battery is charged, this reaction is reversed, and the oxygen is returned to our atmosphere.
With far fewer chemicals permanently inside the battery, it's possible to achieve a much higher energy density—there have been demonstrations of lithium-air batteries with an energy density five times that of current lithium-ion tech. The only drawback? They have a lifespan of about a month, in part because both oxygen and metallic lithium are pretty reactive and in part because air offers a lot of things other than oxygen that can react.
Now, a team of researchers has figured out a way to protect against many of these reactions and showed that the resulting battery can survive hundreds of charge/discharge cycles in an air-like atmosphere. Which probably means the researchers are ready to figure out what goes wrong when this material meets actual air. The hope is that will be an easier issue to solve.
We've been waiting on a Nest-Yale collaboration for quite a while, but does this $249 lock live up to the hype?
Mark Zuckerberg made the rounds Wednesday, apologizing for Facebook's failure to protect your data. Here are the highlights.
Design flaws at a Chicago store mirror issues with Apple's flashy new Silicon Valley headquarters.
WIRED columnist Susan Crawford on the lessons from Uber’s self-driving tragedy—and why cities can’t just blindly welcome autonomous vehicles to the streets.
Greetings, Arsians! Courtesy of our friends at TechBargains, we have another round of deals to share. Every now and then, Amazon runs a collection of deals on Logitech accessories—today is one of those days. This haul isn't as far-reaching as some incarnations but still includes discounts on a few popular peripherals, including the Logitech MX Master, which is down to $58. That's about $15 off its usual going rate, and it's close to the lowest it has been on Amazon to date.
The MX Master is technically a generation behind the newer MX Master 2S, but it comes with a similarly sturdy, contoured, and wireless design and still works on most surfaces. The newer model does get you longer battery life (about 70 days instead of 40 days) and the ability to copy and paste between multiple computers, but it also costs $92 as of this writing.
If you want nothing to do with Logitech, though, we've also got discounts on Dell laptops, Amazon's entire line of Fire tablets, the Amazon Echo Spot, the Essential Phone, Nintendo's Switch Pro controller, and more. Take a look for yourself below.
What users really want is a chronological feed, but today's announcement is at least an acknowledgement that not everything about the algorithmic timeline is working.
Thousands of servers operated by businesses and other organizations are openly sharing credentials that may allow anyone on the Internet to log in and read or modify potentially sensitive data stored online.
In a blog post published late last week, researcher Giovanni Collazo said a quick query on the Shodan search engine returned almost 2,300 Internet-exposed servers running etcd, a type of database that computing clusters and other types of networks use to store and distribute passwords and configuration settings needed by various servers and applications. etcd comes with a programming interface that responds to simple queries that by default return administrative login credentials without first requiring authentication. The passwords, encryption keys, and other forms of credentials are used to access MySQL and PostgreSQL databases, content management systems, and other types of production servers.
Collazo said he wrote a simple script that ran through the 2,284 etcd servers found in his Shodan search. Using the query GET http://:2379/v2/keys/?recursive=true, the script was designed to return all credentials stored on the servers in a format that would be easy for hackers to use. Collazo stopped the script after it collected about 750 megabytes of data from almost 1,500 of the servers. The haul included:
The Facebook-owned property adds a "New Posts" button and promises to surface more, uh, new posts.
The partnership could bring GoPro's technology to enterprise fields such as self-driving cars, video conferencing, military and police.