We break down what the OnePlus 6T arriving on T-Mobile means, look at Amazon's rumored DVR and tease our in-depth profile of the new Microsoft.
Google is facing new scrutiny in the wake of revelations that it stores users’ location data even when "Location History" is turned off.
Last Friday, Google quietly edited its description of the practice on its own website—while continuing said practice—to clarify that "some location data may be saved as part of your activity on other services, like Search and Maps."
As a result of the previously unknown practice, which was first exposed by the Associated Press last week, Google has now been sued by a man in San Diego. Simultaneously, activists in Washington, DC are urging the Federal Trade Commission to examine whether the company is in breach of its 2011 consent decree with the agency.
The Mercedes Digital Light system can display words and images using an array of LEDs and reflectors in the headlights.
Available for preorder now, it arrives in October.
The wait is finally over. Here's the photographic proof..
You won't have to outrun this robot.
Britain's second busiest airport was forced to go old school on Monday, but fixed the problem that evening.
Hand-built sports cars made largely of wood are still being built. Here’s a look inside the anachronistic Morgan Motor Company.
The filing implies an imminent release for the wearable.
Even more students will be able to explore the blocky video game.
CEO Satya Nadella knew the culture at the world's largest software maker needed a fix. Employees and investors are sold. Now he's got to convince the rest of us.
Diablo 3's console ports brought it beyond the PC, but this fall it'll be able to go everywhere, co-op included.
AT&T-owned DirecTV has defeated the bulk of a $4 billion lawsuit filed by the Federal Trade Commission, which wasn't able to convince a judge that DirecTV ads deceived customers about the price of service.
The FTC sued DirecTV in March 2015, alleging that the nation's largest satellite TV provider used deceptive advertising to get consumers to agree to price increases of up to $45 per month and early cancellation fees of up to $480. The FTC was seeking refunds for affected consumers.
But a judge's ruling on Thursday gutted the FTC's case against DirecTV, which has been an AT&T subsidiary since July 2015. "The FTC's ambition in attempting to show that over 40,000 advertisements were likely to deceive substantially exceeded the strength of its evidence," wrote Judge Haywood Gilliam, Jr. of US District Court for the Northern District of California. "This case did not involve the type of strong proof the Court would expect to see in a case seeking nearly $4 billion in restitution, based on a claim that all of DirecTV's 33 million customers between 2007 and 2015 were necessarily deceived."
A massive annual hackathon at Microsoft's headquarters surfaces new ideas.
The Apple Store in Amsterdam was temporarily evacuated Sunday.
Airport staff had to write flight information on whiteboards after screens went blank.
The announcement today of Nvidia's new GPUs with integrated acceleration of ray tracing makes Microsoft's plans for DirectX even more relevant. Ray tracing gives developers access to wide range of effects that the current mainstream approach, rasterization, handles poorly. Shadows, reflections, and glass all set to look much more realistic.
At GDC, Microsoft announced a new feature for DirectX 12: DirectX Raytracing (DXR). The new API offers hardware-accelerated raytracing to DirectX applications, ushering in a new era of games with more realistic lighting, shadows, and materials. One day, this technology could enable the kinds of photorealistic imagery that we've become accustomed to in Hollywood blockbusters.
Whatever GPU you have, whether it be Nvidia's monstrous $3,000 Titan V or the little integrated thing in your $35 Raspberry Pi, the basic principles are the same; indeed, while many aspects of GPUs have changed since 3D accelerators first emerged in the 1990s, they've all been based on a common principle: rasterization.
Ahead of Nvidia's pre-Gamescom keynote on Monday, Internet retailers spilled the beans on the existence of the company's next consumer-grade graphics cards: the RTX 2080 and 2080 Ti.
Nearly an hour later, Nvidia unveiled its own product listings for "Founders" editions of the "20-series" video cards. The company confirmed a September 20 launch for those two models and a "coming later" notice for an additional RTX 2070. The prices for the Founders Editions are as follows: $599 for the RTX 2070; $799 for the RTX 2080, and $1,199 for the RTX 2080 Ti. Pre-orders are live at the above Nvidia link.
Nvidia's event concluded by advertising prices "starting" at $499, $699, and $999, respectively, for those same models—assumedly referring to video card partners producing their own models outside Nvidia's own Founders Edition line.