Sex and technology have merged. And folks, I'm not seeing a divorce on the horizon. Ever since the Internet arrived, our sexual and romantic lives have become more and more digitized, with "sexnology" offering opportunities for connection, dissociation, and everything in between.
CES made clear how much our whole notion of what a computer does is changing. Only a few short years ago, we used computers only at our desks. Now there are laptops, netbooks, the Mac Air, Ultrabooks and tablets of all sizes.
The explosion in new technologies to track everything from our sleep to our miles logged enables a new approach to health and fitness -- data-driven, measurable, visual and social.
What does it mean to be "global"? Are we talking values? Experiences? Merchandise? All of the above?
Technology companies designing solution-based products for women are few and far between. But a few entrepreneurs are filling the void left by major technology companies by actually designing products to fit women's lifestyles instead of just "pinkifying" them.
The Consumer Electronics Show is now over, tens of thousands of devices have been unplugged, the U.S. power grid has returned to normal, and I have finally begun to decompress. And able to step away, I can now see the madhouse circus zoo in a better perspective.
Society and technology have evolved much faster than our instincts, leaving us vulnerable to adverse influences. But unlike lower animals duped by parasitic species, humans sell supernormal stimulus to each other for a profit.
CES is an ultimate gadget fest. It reflects its era. Now is the time for CES to celebrate its renaissance as a trade show, but for me and my company, it's time to return to the fuel that will drive every gadget seen: content.
If car manufacturers really want to have something that resembles an app store, they are going to have to put their heads together and play it smart. As with everything else, there is a right way and wrong way of doing it.
Yes there were bigger TV's, thinner TV's, TV's with the most incredible picture quality, more tablets, more phones, more games and even fridges that talk to you. Loads of great stuff. But not loads of surprises.
LAS VEGAS --TV and video planning have been moving closer in recent years, and all signs point to 2013 as the year the two will finally merge, predic...
We could be in for more and more sensing and talking devices in our lives. But I'm not sure I want my fork, toothbrush, and other everyday utensils and equipment talking to me.
Everything I saw tech-wise with some of these amazing devices allows me to redefine CES from Consumer Electronics Show to Creatively Evolved Storytelling.
Does the lack of a breakout product signal the beginning of the end for CES or the digital revolution, overall? Nah, we're likely just taking a bit of a pause before the next wave of product innovation. That said, on behalf of consumers, I say let's enjoy it.
Last week, about 40 members of the CNET.com editorial staff met at the CES trade show in Las Vegas to select the website's official Best of CES product.
LAS VEGAS - The auto is emerging a a new sort of media environment, where driving under 30 miles per hour, a prototype Audi allows drivers to travel...