Vuforia Smart Terrain combined with Google's Tango platform and development tools bring active content to augmented reality (AR).
Stories by Steven Max Patterson
The mystery of why Stanford’s renowned head of AI research, Fei-Fei Li, joined Google finally answered.
The AR in Action conference redefines augmented reality to include many diverse technologies.
Nothing provokes app uninstalls like sluggish performance and aggressive battery consumption. Facebook reveals how it uses mobile device testing to prevent those uninstalls.
Immelt said Boston can win the industrial internet with GE, besting Silicon Valley and Seattle.
Facebook’s open source hardware development and procurement strategy grows with new competitors and new industries.
CSOs would be wise to follow Google’s security operations and strategies because the engineering resources and scale will illuminate pending threats and evolving defenses.
At its Ubiquity Summit for the Internet of Things, Google laid out its plans to help developers begin building products for the IoT.
How to delete all of your embarrassing Facebook posts using a new Chrome browser extension.
By facilitating a stronger cybersecurity defense, the Cybersecurity Information Sharing Act (CISA) could also give the NSA powerful metadata surveillance capabilities. Here are the pros and cons of CISA.
Developing mobile apps that work on both iPhones and Androids isn’t easy – or cheap. And given the shortage of developers that continues to plague IT, a framework that allows app shops to repurpose code from one platform to the next promises to save both time and money. That’s what Intel is promising.
Google's new router is designed to become consumers' central communications hub for computers, phones, televisions, and the Internet of Things (IoT) smart home.
Splitting the name of Google's new holding company Alphabet into two – "alpha" and "bet" – may help explain the new business structure that JP Morgan analyst Doug Anmuth called "an elegant way for Google to continue to pursue long-term, life-changing initiatives while simultaneously increasing transparency and management focus in the core business" in a recent report.
At the Black Hat security conference this morning, Adrian Ludwig, Google's lead engineer for Android security, assuaged fears about the recent Android Stagefright vulnerability reported to affect nearly a billion Android devices.
Google Fiber launched in Kansas City in 2011. It offered gigabit speed at $70 per month and ignited the development of an ultrafast Internet access category that has since spread throughout the U.S. According to Michael Render, principal analyst at market researcher RVA LLC, 83 Internet access providers have joined Google to offer gigabit Internet access service (all priced in the $50-$150 per month range).