Although you'll have to wait over 999,999,999 years to be sure
Electronic memory chips may soon gain the ability to bend and twist as a result of work by engineers at the American National Institute of Standards and Technology.;
E3 2009 Segway today announced at the E3 Expo that it has been collaborating with Nintendo on a module within the Wii Fit Plus video game.
Is this the end of the Google gravy train? Google has announced that it is moving away from its business model of ad-supported services to start selling digital e-books online.
An ultra-powerful laser can turn regular incandescent light bulbs into power efficient illuminators, say optics researchers at the University of Rochester, New York.
Palm executive chairman Jon Rubinstein today confirmed that the Palm Pre will be able to synch with iTunes on a PC or Mac.
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer today admitted that the company's new search engine Bing "might not appeal to everyone" but hoped to win a 20 per cent slice of online searches.
All Thing's Digital D7 conference revealed more tech inside knowledge today, with the first taps on the touchscreen interface of Plastic Logic's long awaited e-newspaper reader.
At the All Things Digital D7 conference, Yahoo CEO Carol Bartz defended the ailing search giant and suggested that it still outperforms Google in key areas.
Laser Energetics announced today that it has began rolling out new Dazer Laser Light Fighting Technologies, non-lethal laser weapons that can temporarily blind people at up to 2400 metres.
The new JVC Xiview LT-42WX70 is a 42-inch class (42.02 inches diagonal) 120Hz 1080p LCD TV monitor that targets digital imaging professionals and enthusiasts using high-end digital SLR cameras.
Sakar International today announced the return of the Vivitar V3800N - a manual 35mm single lens reflex model using the classic focal plane shutter.
WolframAlpha, the much anticipated computational knowledge engine that promises to revolutionise online searching, hit technical snags on Friday, raising doubts that it would launch as promised.
The inexpensive plastic now used to manufacture CDs and DVDs will one day soon be put to use in improving the integrity of electronics in aircraft, computers and iPhones.