What if someone else owns someone else's computer?
Despite Google's claims that it isn't building a private cloud product, its partner Nutanix's shares took a 10 per cent dive when word got out.…
It's been working on AR glasses to complement its Oculus VR headset, but now it looks like it wants to design its own silicon.
Samsung just announced its new Fortnite contest.
Plus, rumors of an Alexa-enabled microwave.
The investigation reportedly focuses on Musk's claim of "funding secured" to take the company private.
Audi’s all-electric SUV will take on the Jaguar I-Pace and Mercedes-Benz EQC when it arrives in US showrooms in 2019.
The game is reportedly making big bucks as its company expands to more programs.
Elon Musk's August 7 tweet that he had "funding secured" to take Tesla private has become the subject of a criminal investigation by the Justice Department, Bloomberg reports, citing two anonymous sources. The involvement of the Justice Department would be significant because the Securities and Exchange Commission—which has been investigating the case for several weeks—only has the power to bring civil charges.
Tesla's share price dropped by about 6 percent in the minutes after Bloomberg reported the news.
While Musk's initial tweet claimed he had "funding secured" to buy out existing shareholders, he soon admitted he didn't actually have anything in writing. Days before the tweet, he had a meeting with Saudi Arabia's sovereign wealth fund and emerged from the meeting convinced that the Saudis would be willing to fund a deal.
It's unlike any head-up display out there today.
Brie Larson's impressive hero is also leaving fans wondering what this lady did.
The company takes a second shot at garnering some love for its relaunched gaming line by targeting enthusiasts.
Robots that can lip sync Alexa's speech? Disco balls that sparkle whenever you say the wake word? Amazon's new software makes it possible.
And the YouTube Gaming app is going away.
It'll be available in a hybrid-electric variant, too.
The Apple TV 4K remains the best streamer you can buy, as long as you don't mind the price.
Facebook says it's reviewing the complaint.
"You're not from around here, are you?" With 170 days and counting to the new Marvel film, we get our first trailer.
Retired astronaut Scott Kelly has cleared his schedule for 2023.
It ghosted the big Sept. 12 iPhone event, but the next iPad Pro could come as soon as next month.
Since the hyped-up launch and dramatic fall of OnLive, there has been significant debate over when the idea of streaming games from remote servers will move from niche services like PlayStation Now and Nvidia's GeForce Now to a market-moving mainstream force.
Take-Two CEO Strauss Zelnick weighed in on that debate recently, saying he thinks a large-scale market for streaming games could "happen in one to three years."
Speaking at the Goldman Sachs Communicopia conference last week, Zelnick said the rise of streaming gaming was an inevitability that was just waiting on the technology to power it at scale. While Zelnick acknowledged that the streaming game servers "have to be pretty close to where the consumer is" to address latency issues, he said there are a few large-scale companies "that have hyperscale data centers all around the world," and that infrastructure will be able to address that last remaining hurdle in a few years time.