When Apple announced it was creating an Internet radio station called Beats 1 to go along with its Apple Music service, I was dismissive.
Stories by Mike Elgan
Both Facebook and Google have been working hard at using computers and algorithms to identify people in photos. They've gotten really good at it.
I'm a huge fan of newspapers. I've been subscribing to the print edition of The New York Times since I was in college.
The chat room and social network religious wars between Apple and Google demand that you take sides. But I've always felt that the best experience includes a cherry-picking of Apple hardware, Google services and apps from both.
The future of consumer electronics will be delivered this year in a Puerto Rican food truck.
We all love to take pictures. Smartphones make it easy.
The next big culture shift in consumer technology is clearly home automation. Over the next two or three years, a dizzying array of home appliances and devices will connect up with your phone and TV box to make everything "smart" (which, let's face it, is a euphemism for "more fun but also more expensive and complex").
You can do almost everything online. Most people spend most of their web time doing just three things: communicating, buying things and consuming content.
My first week of wearing the Apple Watch has transformed my thinking about the direction of mobile and wearable computing.
Google+ turns four next month.
Now that the Apple Watch is finally out in the wild, millions will be experiencing the next big thing for user interfaces. Call it "haptics plus."
I've got an iPhone 6 Plus, and there's no getting around an obvious fact: The camera is pretty great.
It's a cliché to say that in the past few decades "everything has become computerized" and that the power and quality of our computers has increased massively.
Google Executive Chairman Eric Schmidt shocked everyone last week by telling The Wall Street Journal that Google isn't killing Google Glass.
Now we know why Facebook ripped Messenger out of the mobile version of the Facebook app last April: Messenger was destined to become a "platform" in its own right, complete with an API and developer program to help and encourage software companies to make Facebook Messenger-specific apps.
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