From Toshiba, 3D without the goggles Video
News.com's Paul Festa and Sony's Jon Piazza discuss new features for the company's popular robot-dog, including upgrades to voice and face recognition software--and a new skateboard.
News.com's Paul Festa interviews Opera CEO Jon von Tetzchner about the company's latest Web-browsing technology, which stacks a large Web page vertically on a mobile phone screen.
Finally, the Nexus One gets a new OS update that gives it multi-touch. The update also brings 3G connectivity improvements and access to Google Goggles. We also discuss the latest Android news like the Motorola Devour from Verizon Wireless, a possible new direct-from-Google phone from Motorola, an AT&T 3G version of the Nexus One, and a couple of new Android phones from HTC. Some non-Android news include the latest Sony Ericsson Aspen and the RIM BlackBerry Tour 9650. Then we go over our week's reviews and answer your questions.
Toshiba's first Android tablet distinguishes itself from the pack with an array of unique features, including its own file management system, a removable battery, USB ports, and HDMI output.
With everything from face recognition software to Sony's new "Home," the Game Developers Conference holds its ground as a developers' event. But it also shows it isn't afraid to be flashy. CNET's Veronica Belmont reports.
At the Voice on the Net 2005 conference in San Jose, Calif., outgoing FCC chairman Michael Powell talks with CNET News.com's Charles Cooper in a Face to Face interview about the success of Internet telephony. He also candidly discusses telecommunications mergers and the collapse of long-distance services.
Canadian company Bioscrypt claims an industry first with a desktop 3D face recognition camera. The goal: make your visage a fail-safe computer password. CNET News.com's Joris Evers takes a look.
CNET News.com reporter Greg Sandoval speaks with TVU Networks CEO Paul Shen about the company's peer-to-peer software, which enables people to stream live TV broadcasts on to the Web without any authorization and involves file-sharing--a word that always gives entertainment executives pause. \r\n
From the RoboDevelopment Conference and Exposition in San Jose, Calif., CNET News.com's Michael Kanellos takes a look at the show's most impressive robotic developments, including a robotic hand for the disabled.
At the E3 gaming show in Los Angeles, the company shows off its new Xbox Kinect, featuring voice recognition and gesture-controlled gaming.