The Internet of Things is great - if, that is, you like the Internet and you also own some things.
Stories by Mike Elgan
Haptics have been part of consumer electronics for a long time. When you put your smartphone on "vibrate," or when you play first-person shooters on Xbox, those vibrations are called haptics.
What's wrong with the debate around the Apple Watch, what's wrong with the watch itself, and why is it a profound revolution?
Every time Apple announces a new iPhone, the device has a few features and surprises that put the company's most profitable product ahead of the competition, at least for a few months. That's probably going to happen again on Tuesday.
Four years ago, in-the-air gestures were the future of gaming and the desktop PC user interface.
Twitter has made two small changes that indicate a big shift in direction for everybody's favorite microblogging service
A vulnerable person. A sociopath or two on social media tormenting that person without consequence. That's trolling in a nutshell.
In order to understand the strange but spectacularly profitable world of Google and Facebook today, it's important to start in the fall of 2010.
Mike Elgan would like to find a social network that doesn't lie to users, doesn't experiment on users without their clear knowledge, and delivers by default all the posts of the people they follow.
In their quest to copy competitors, social sites and apps increasingly drop features that are part of the popularity and identity of their products, says columnist Mike Elgan.
The humble lockscreen is about to become the most important interface on your smartphone, says columnist Mike Elgan.
There has never been a search engine that accurately reflects the Internet.
Google bought Songza this week. The company makes a music app that competes with Pandora, Rdio, Spotify, Beats Music, iTunes Radio and other music services.
Columnist Mike Elgan tested a smartwatch with Android Wear and said he has experienced a culture-changing platform.
Amazon launched a new smartphone this week. It's called the Amazon Fire phone, and it sports some unique hardware, software and services.
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