Researchers at Rice University are creating nanotubes with extremely efficient conductive properties that could be key in cutting down electricity loss in transmission lines.
Google+ now has more than 10 million users. And almost 9 million of them are dudes, according to SocialStatistics.com.
Verizon and AT&T's 4G LTE networks may be on close frequencies, but they likely won't be compatible, according to statements from Verizon spokespeople. This makes roaming and unlocking phones a less exciting proposition.
Staples has posted a $50 off coupon that's usable to purchase any tablet, laptop computer, or desktop computer at a physical Staples store. The problem: it's only valid through Saturday.
Microsoft accidentally published a splash page for what looks suspiciously like a new social endeavor from the company.
The Boston Acoustics Tvee Model 30 soundbar and subwoofer combo pumps out quality audio from an unobtrusive package perfect for flat-screen TVs.
Google has introduced a new feature called Google News badges to enable news junkies to get even more out of their news reading experience.
Have you ever fantasized about riding around in style like the Dark Knight? One Batman fanatic designed the ultimate, authentic superhero-inspired ride.
Garth Ennis setting foot into films next week at Sand Diego's Comic-Con with a new zombie/mummy short called Stitched. Check out the trailer.
Tired of creating complicated passwords? Having trouble remembering passwords for different sites? Mozilla is attempting to eliminate the password and add more privacy with one click.
A map enthusiast has created a series of stunning images that visualize Twitter and Flickr use around the world.
Banning common passwords and implementing a new alert system, Microsoft's new Hotmail security features are making hacking harder
When's the last time you picked up a new video game? Video game industry sales fell again in June continuing a downward trend.
The Pentagon announced on Thursday that a cyberattack which took place in March resulted in 24,000 military files being stolen.
A new study suggests that search engines have eroded our memory: We can't remember data, but we know where to find it.