The Xbox One is departing shelves at a rate of 111,111 units a day, Microsoft says.
Hope the world isn't sick of "Thrift Shop" – Spotify announced it has streamed more than 4.5 billion hours of music over the last year, and will be rolling out a free mobile app.
There's news today that Nokia is building a smart phone, code-named 'Normandy,' that would run on Google's Android OS.
DMs get a little more personal: Twitter announced users can now send photo direct messages, plus the social media network added easier navigation to messages on the mobile app.
Samsung Galaxy S 4 may soon come in a ninth variety as South Korea ramps up for a potential Galaxy S 5.
Chromecast, Google's media-streaming dongle, is getting a fleet of new apps, from Vevo to Vivi and Red Bull TV.
The '12 Days of Gifts' is a free, downloadable app for the Apple iPhone, iPad, and iPod.
For developers, Christmas has come early: Qualcomm gifted its device-compatibility software to a consortium of more than 20 tech companies, paving the way for a future where your garage door can talk to your car.
Today’s Google Doodle honors computer science whiz Grace Hopper, who led the team that invented Common Business-Oriented Language, or COBOL, the first programming language that used words instead of numbers.
Though Ms. Hopper was a trailblazer in the computer science world, there have not been many women who have followed in her path. In 2010, only 18.4 percent of computer science BA degrees were awarded to women, according to a study by the National Science Foundation.
However, today organizations like Girls Who Code and GoldieBlox are making a marked effort to bring more women into science, engineering, and technology. And looking back in history, women have had a sizable impact on the field of computer science, despite being outnumbered by men. Check out this list of influential women in computer science.
An initiative backed by a star-studded ensemble that extends from POTUS to Shakira is encouraging students to try coding for an hour in honor of Computer Science Education Week. Will the message stick?
The Square card reader gets a new look.
When, in 1982, David Letterman asked Dr. Hopper how she knew so much about computers, in order to work with Harvard's massive computer, Mark I, she replied, “I didn’t. It was the first one.”
Microsoft announced it has infiltrated a fake-click generator that cost advertisers millions each month, signaling a push back against cyber-crime from big tech companies.
Instagram has an event planned for next week in New York, although the Facebook subsidiary is staying mum on exactly what it has up its sleeve.
Apple had two big announcements Friday: Its newest operating system, iOS 7, has had record adoption rates, and the app iBeacon will track customers' location in Apple stores to tailor the retail experience.
POTUS revealed he is still tapping away on a BlackBerry, due to security reasons. How does the phone stack up?
The Kindle Fire HD and HDX were the top sellers for Amazon the weekend after Thanksgiving.
If, as reports indicate, China Mobile is beginning to sell iPhones in China, it could signal expansion for Apple which has struggled to offset slowing growth in developed markets.
The Yahoo bid for Ptch may have more to do with personnel than software.
Google revealed it is working on developing humanoid robots that will automate daily tasks, on the heels of Amazon announcing a new drone-delivery program. The moves indicate that automated delivery services, and perhaps much more, could be on the horizon.