Due out in two weeks, the new Android SDK will give developers the needed tools to create cool new applications for wearable devices.
Microsoft hints at its approach to the Internet of things with a project that helps mobile users take the pulse of their communities. It debuts in New York City.
eWEEK, IBM are hosting an Executive Roundtable session focused on innovation: how to recognize it, nurture it, and bring the ideas to fruition as successful products or services.
Expanding on its efforts to build Bing into a service layer, Microsoft issues an update that allows Xbox One users to search the Web from their couches.
Google makes a commitment to help with genomics research by joining the Global Alliance for Genomics and Health.
eWEEK/Code42 will host a live Webinar discussion March 5 on "IT Can Be Done: How to Protect Enterprise Data Yet Enable Secure Access for End Users."
Despite early stumbles, Microsoft reports progress in attracting independent game developers to its Xbox One console.
NuoDB is a single, logical database that can be deployed via the cloud in multiple locations simultaneously.
The Kinetis KL03 MCU is 15 percent smaller than its predecessor and 35 percent smaller than competitive offerings, Freescale officials say.
eWEEK 30: While it may seem to many that Apple's iPad defined tablets as a successful computer form factor, tablets are actually the product of more than 20 years of development.
At its ninth annual Parallels Summit in New Orleans, the new-generation software maker introduced several products, including a new automation platform.
eWEEK 30: The Linux/Apache/MySQL/PHP (LAMP) combination provided a reliable set of servers, operating systems, languages and tools that helped the Web rapidly grow into what it is today.
Here's a list of data points around a new approach to enterprise performance management.
eWEEK 30: Search and advertising bring Google enormous wealth along with the freedom to pursue diverse ventures. But it's facing greater government scrutiny and some public resentment of its wealth.
NEWS ANALYSIS: Facebook is paying $42 for each of the 430 million users (mostly teens and pre-teens) who currently use WhatsApp. Is that too much?