Those promised 70 episodes are on the way, so settle in with some Szechuan sauce and maybe a pickle (Rick) or two.
Technology is key in the production of processors for mobile phones.
Rudy Van Gelder built his recording studio in 1959, where he went on to record nearly every great jazz artist there.
If you care about the sound of your music or movies, the Kanto YU6 is a good reason not to buy a sound bar or smart speaker.
Morningstar will solve murders with his friends again thanks to Netflix picking up the series after Fox canceled it last month.
CHICAGO—When you think of Land Rover, what comes to mind? For me, it’s two things: ancient off-roaders trekking about the African savannah in the nature documentaries of my youth, and modern, well-appointed luxury SUVs. Nearly 50 years later, Land Rover is trying to meld the two worlds with a large, two-door SUV that can drive through three feet of water. It’s the Range Rover SV Coupe, and it starts at $295,000. A limited edition—only 999 will be sold—the luxury SUV is intended to evoke the early days of Range Rover (think two-door Series I-III), but it comes with several ultra-luxurious twists.
We got our first glimpse of the SV Coupe at the last Geneva Auto Show, but when I found out there was one on display at a Land Rover dealership not far from my house—even with a price tag one digit too large for my tastes—my curiosity was piqued. I spent about a half-hour there being introduced to a pre-production SV Coupe in a look-but-don’t-touch encounter.
Augmented reality (AR) has played prominently in nearly all of Apple's events since iOS 11 was introduced, Tim Cook has said he believes it will be as revolutionary as the smartphone itself, and AR was Apple’s biggest focus in sessions with developers at WWDC this year.
But why? Most users don’t think the killer app for AR has arrived yet—unless you count Pokémon Go. The use cases so far are cool, but they’re not necessary and they’re arguably a lot less cool on an iPhone or iPad screen than they would be if you had glasses or contacts that did the same things.
From this year's WWDC keynote to Apple’s various developer sessions hosted at the San Jose Convention Center and posted online for everyone to view, though, it's clear that Apple is investing heavily in augmented reality for the future.
Earlier this week, Facebook submitted nearly 500 pages worth of written responses to dozens of US senators’ questions stemming from CEO Mark Zuckerberg’s April 2018 testimony before two committees.
In the documents, the company attempted to provide clarity to the lingering concerns many lawmakers had. While seemingly trying to be forthright overall, Facebook was also evasive when responding to certain critical questions.
Notably, Facebook declined to promise to share the results of its post-Cambridge Analytica investigation with the public or even Congress. The social media giant also wouldn’t say if it had ever turned off a feature for privacy reasons.
With season 8 set to be "bigger and badder", we talk with Natalia Lee, the expert behind the bloody mayhem.
Fortnite is changing the way we play video games; you can't escape data tracking on the web; and we compare the leading mobile payment systems.
Commentary: The new Super Smash Bros. has directional influence from the competitive scene. Here's what Nintendo got right.
These systems make playing music, navigating to a destination and more easier while behind the wheel.
Also, Weight Watchers is light on security
Armourer Natalia Lee explains how fan favourite weapons like Heartsbane are created.
CD Projekt Red's quest designer Patrick Mills explains how he's created a disturbing city setting for the much-anticipated Cyberpunk 2077 game.
LOS ANGELES—A true The Elder Scrolls game on mobile? Not exactly. Recently-announced The Elder Scrolls Blades from Bethesda Game Studios is not a massive, free-roaming, systems-based super RPG. Instead, it's a casual dungeon crawler with a gorgeous presentation—and more bells and whistles than your typical mobile RPG.
I'm a passionate fan of the franchise, and I played the new mobile game for about a half an hour at Bethesda's E3 booth this week. In a similar way to spinoffs The Elder Scrolls Online and The Elder Scrolls Legends, I recognized the franchise's DNA but I also recognized that the growing game studio is trying something different here.
That's not necessarily a bad thing. The streamlined game has top-notch visuals, the combat draws influences from the right places, and it feels entirely native to the device on which it runs. The game I played intrigued me, but I didn't get a sense of what might keep someone coming back for days or weeks after the initial download. Judging from the modes described in the initial announcement, that could be because the most interesting mode—the one in which you play through a story to build a town with non-player characters (NPCs) in it—wasn't on display at the show.
Vernon wanted his home theater to look like a real movie theater. Check out how he achieved that on a modest budget in this installment of CNET's Show Us Yours.
Including bad news for IBM Watson Health
Roundup Welcome to this week's AI news bites, picking up the bits besides everything else we've written about.…
Rapporteur David Kaye not impressed with Article 13
The campaign against a key aspect of new European copyright legislation has picked up a significant backer: the United Nations' freedom of expression expert.…
Good thing too because Intel's planned chip changes may break Google's Retpoline
A group of computer science researchers has proposed a way to overcome the security risk posed by speculative execution, the data processing technique behind the Spectre and Meltdown vulnerabilities.…