DC’s newest superhero show is now streaming, along with the return of “The Flash.”
Big demand means Nissan's decision to make the Leaf a bit less wacky was a wise one.
The phonemaker's website was breached, and credit card numbers, expiration dates and security codes "may have been compromised."
Apple's got one idea for next-gen photo technology, but a rival approach based on the new AV1 video compression tech could go a step further.
The European Union says that 70% of material deemed to be offensive is removed within 24 hours.
Revitalises midrange nearline air-filled tech
WDC's HGST unit has brought out 4 and 6TB nearline platter-reduced disk drives with a 8TB drive on the way.…
In the shadow of the iPhone X, Samsung’s 2018 flagship has much to prove.
It might not fully resemble the concept, but Kia does want another three-row SUV in its stable.
It's hard to remember now, but we're only four or five years out from widespread and confident predictions that the game console market was effectively dead or dying. In 2012, Wired cited mobile disruption and "the whole box-model mentality" in declaring the death of the console. Around the same time, CNN cited a "four-year tailspin" in sales for dedicated consoles (which, coincidentally, started right around the same time as the global financial crisis) to explain "why console gaming is dying."
And IGN, in its own 2012 look at the fate of the console market, offered a bold prediction for the fate of the PS4 months before it was even officially announced: "A better-graphics box at $400? Not going to work."
Today, those and many other relatively recent predictions of doom for the console market look downright silly. The industry analysts at NPD announced last night that the US video game market grew 11 percent in 2017 to $3.3 billion. The reason? "Video game hardware [meaning consoles] was the primary driver of overall growth," as hardware was up 27 percent for the year, to $1.27 billion.
About 40,000 customers of OnePlus could have had card details stolen in the attack by cyber-thieves
The search giant and Tencent will share patents covering a range of products and technologies.
But we might still drum up some new regs, so keep it up
Tech firms are removing more hate speech faster than before – so now EU lawmakers want them to improve their feedback to users.…
The Post Office came out worst for landline services and Vodafone worst for mobile services.
Suppliers, time to consider that SaaS and/or public cloud angle
Research outfit 451 has run a survey that should get the pulses of on-premises IT suppliers beating faster.…
An iPhone application that attempts to detect whether ISPs are throttling online services is now available on Apple's App Store, despite Apple originally refusing to allow it onto iPhones and iPads.
Wehe tests the speeds of YouTube, Amazon, NBCSports, Netflix, Skype, Spotify, and Vimeo in different ways and uses variances in measured results to judge whether or not traffic is being throttled to your device. But Apple initially refused to let the app into the App Store, telling its creator that "your app has no direct benefits to the user."
White plastic? No Space Grey?
Word reaches us of an, er, AI-driven revolution taking place in dentistry but you’ll only be able to get you hands on Colgate’s Smart Electronic E1 Toothbrush from Apple as it is the exclusive sales channel.…
The space community has not learned much about the apparent loss of the Zuma payload launched by SpaceX on January 7, but the mystery has had one clear aftereffect: critics of SpaceX, including several far-right publications, have weaponized the failure of a national security satellite in their continued stream of attacks on the company.
For example The Federalist, a publication that defended the dating habits of Alabama Judge Roy Moore in his Senate campaign, opined about the accident, "It is concerning, to say the least, that American taxpayers have become the guinea pigs who will bear the risks and the costs before a final determination can be made." The conservative Washington Times also published a critical piece, noting that, "Taxpayers are tired of getting ripped off."
These articles were written by individuals with little apparent knowledge about the aerospace industry. The Federalist author lists, among his qualifications, that he "helped the 2014 freshmen Republican class to set up offices." The Times author notes on his LinkedIn profile that he is a "professional coalition builder."