That's a pretty penny for an even prettier high-performance luxury two door, but subscriptions will also be available.
As toys fly from prams over post-Brexit access to sat system, UK.gov is reminded: You agreed to this
The furore over Britain's potential loss of access to Europe's Galileo satellite system post-Brexit turned up a notch this week – as a report blamed British officials' iffy approach to negotiations.…
Those with an Amazon Echo device in their homes have likely already exposed their children to Alexa. Now, Amazon wants to give kids the opportunity to turn Alexa into their friend with the new Echo Dot Kids Edition. The hockey puck-like smart speaker doesn't look too different from the original Dot, but it comes with new "Amazon FreeTime" content that gives kids new ways to interact with Alexa and parents more control over those interactions.
The $79 Echo Dot Kids Edition takes the original device's design and wraps it in a kid-friendly, colorful case. Otherwise, the hardware is the same as the tiny smart speaker that debuted in 2016. While the regular, $49 Dot is considered a more affordable and accessible version of the Echo speaker, the Kids Edition costs more thanks to its bundled software. Amazon includes a two-year warranty plus a one-year subscription to the new Amazon FreeTime Unlimited service, an expanded version of Amazon's new FreeTime for Alexa.
FreeTime gives users "family-focused features" and new parental controls that adults can use to restrict what their kids can do with Alexa. Family features include "Education Q&A," allowing kids to ask Alexa science, math, spelling, and definition questions, "Alexa Speaks 'Kid,'" which gives Alexa kid-appropriate answers to nebulous statements that kids may say, such as "Alexa, I'm bored." Parents can also limit the times during which kids can speak to Alexa (like no talking to it after bedtime), restrict the skills kids can use, filter out songs with explicit lyrics, and more.
Life sentence for inventor who lured journalist aboard crowdfunded vessel
The Danish submarine innovator who murdered journalist Kim Wall has been handed a life sentence by a Copenhagen court.…
You're looking at a new battery-electric SUV that's headed to US dealers via the Beijing Motor Show.
It normally sells for $30, so grab one before supplies run out. Plus: a big sale on Alien and Star Trek movies!
The problem was promptly fixed once researchers alerted Amazon.
The Apple CEO is scheduled to talk with President Trump on Wednesday in a meeting closed to the press.
TSB outage, day 5: What do you mean you can't log in? Our systems are up and running. Up and running, we say!
Users report creaky systems, load balancer errors
Embattled bank TSB has claimed its IT systems are now "up and running" – despite many users still reporting they can’t get into their accounts.…
The European Space Agency's Rosetta spacecraft arrived at Comet 67P/Churyumov–Gerasimenko in 2014 and subsequently became the first mission to ever orbit around a comet. Additionally, its small Philae lander became the first to touch down on a comet’s surface—although it was subsequently lost after it was unable to deploy its solar panels in a proper configuration to capture enough energy to continue operations.
During its two years in varying orbits around the comet, which is about 4km on its longest side, Rosetta captured some unprecedented imagery of these Solar System interlopers. Now, a Twitter user named landru79 has combed through the Rosetta image archives and found a striking series of 12.5-second exposure photos taken from about 13km away from the comet. The images from June 1, 2016 are combined into the short video below.
The bright dots travelling from the top of the frame to the bottom, which look something like snow, are in fact background stars. They have that apparent motion as the spacecraft moves and the comet rotates. The more rapidly moving streaks are thought to be dust particles illuminated by the Sun. There also appear to be a few streaking cosmic rays.
Cyber-security researchers found a way to unlock rooms across the world without leaving a trace.
You've got to use your time much more wisely if you want to stay employed
Research Artificial Intelligence, machine learning, the fourth industrial revolution – we’re hearing a lot about how technology is going to automate everything and render whole cohorts of fleshy, fallible and inefficient humans surplus to needs.…
But that doesn't mean it's spilling all your beans, data audit finds
Chinese drone firm DJI is pushing back against claims it quietly beams user data back to the homeland by releasing the results of an audit it paid for – which found the DJI Go 4 app indeed sends some data to Hong Kong.…
"The more you know, the less you fear." The former International Space Station commander wants to teach you all about space exploration with this MasterClass.
Self-destructing email, smart nudges, offline storage and more new features are on the way for both G Suite and personal Gmail users.
Virgin America's last flight marks the completion of its merger with Alaska Airlines.
Acquisition for undisclosed sum latest in Big Red's foray into marketing
Oracle has bought a UK biz that claims to help firms avoid putting their ads next to dodgy images or content – just as the marketing tech industry faces increased scrutiny and uncertainty.…
Google adds security measures to minimise the risk of data-protection breaches in its mail service.
Summer's almost here, and it's time to put the top down. Here are 13 of our favorite droptops for warm-weather days.
Continuous Lifecycle puts real business at heart of the agenda
Event If you’re ever wondered whether traditional companies are at a disadvantage when it comes to exploiting the latest software development and deployment strategies, you should get yourself down to our Continuous Lifecycle London conference in three weeks' time.…