While some claim CES has lost its luster and big name headliners over the years, the show refuses to be deemed irrelevant. With trends spanning healthcare, mobile and automotive, there was plenty to see.
Intel put on an impressive show at CES 2013, showing off a whole host of ultrabook convertibles, smartphones and gesture control demos. We walked around the booth and found the best Intel had to offer.
While BlackBerry may no longer be an executive brand, Bentleys are still the very icons of style. So when RIM owned software company QNX decided to hack a Bentley, the results were incredibly cool. Take a look.
Two popular trends rocking the world of consumer electronics are touch enabled surfaces and the Internet of Things. American semiconductor firm Atmel has made both a priority, and to prove it, the firm hit the ground running at CES 2013.
Maxim Integrated showed off its Cardio Leaf t-shirt to demonstrate the integration of sensors with the analog technology that controls them and processes their data. Also showing off its audio products, notably the FlexSound configuration application
Sylvie Barak takes you on a speedy tour of the CES show floor, to see what accessories, gadgets, toys and tech was on offer.
Among the highlights; cute bluetooth speakers, nail printers, bejeweled iphone cases, LED lights, waterproof tablets and more
IP company Rambus may have struggled with a bad reputation as a patent troll in the past, but the firm says it is now moving in another direction to make good on its inventions. At CES they were showing off an LED lightbulb and a visual search TV.
Pepcom's technology showcase at CES 2013 has 100’s of companies showing off their consumer wares to fans. Everything from voice-control watches to Ubuntu smartphones and life-vests that pulsate wirelessly to the beat of your ipod.
At CES, Intel announced a pull-in of its low powered processors from 4th gen. to 3rd gen. Ivy bridge products, exceeding even its own stated power targets, for what the company hopes will produce thinner, lighter, longer battery life devices.
Showing a range of touch, eye tracking and voice demos at CES, Intel made good on its claims to change the way consumers interact with machines, now it just remains to be seen whether everyone will take to that with as much enthusiasm as Intel.
ClearStory CEO Sharmila Mulligan gives the elevator pitch on her company, explaining that it buffers business users from the technical aspects of data analysis, while providing a deep look at disparate data types.
Little Dwolla, barely two years old, with all of about 40 employees in the technology hotbed of Iowa, has big intentions. It has created a modern payment network, and it aims to change how money moves. Dwolla CEO Ben Milne explains how.
BYTE tried out Exec's business concierge service at the W Hotel, for only $25/hour. Exec co-founder and CEO Justin Kan appeared on InformationWeek's Valley View to give us a deeper dive into the tech driving the service and how he plans to expand.
Microsoft Windows Phone Sr Product Manager gives us a deeper dive into the features of Windows Phone 8, discusses Microsoft's approach to apps and developers, and shows off some of the newest hardware from Nokia, HTC and Samsung.
On Valley View, we took a deep dive into Windows Phone 8 with Microsoft Senior Product Manager, Greg Sullivan. We also talked with Ben Milne, CEO of e-payments upstart Dwolla, and Justin Kan, CEO of Exec. Also see our elevator pitch segment.
Oracle has built, acquired and assembled the pieces to build a complete technology stack, and it will run on premise, or in the cloud (Oracle's). We caught up with Oracle President Mark Hurd and Oracle customers to assess where Oracle is heading.
During a lengthy one-on-one interview, Oracle President Mark Hurd talks about what Oracle is doing in the cloud, with engineered systems, applications and more, and he faces a few sharp questions about Oracle's competitive battles.
Mobile, Social Analytics, Collaboration, and Cloud just happen to be the hottest topics in technology, and the subjects of the April 24 episode of our monthly, live web show Valley View, featuring ARM, DataSift, Proton Media, Zynga, and more!
Ep. 1 of Valley View, streamed live from our San Francisco headquarters, featured HP Chairman Ray Lane, Box.net CEO Aaron Levie and Omar Baldonado of BigSwitch, a company synonymous with OpenFlow. Plus some of the hottest new gadgets.
Marc Benioff, CEO of salesforce.com, uses social media as a way to gauge the reaction of consumers to the enterprise decisions surrounding their lives. What will the future of enterprise-consumer relationships look like?
At Interop NYC 2010, InformationWeek TV gets a demonstration of how now, in addition to delivering virtualized desktops and Windows apps to PCs and Macs, Citrix can also deliver them to mobile devices including iPads, iPhones, and Android devices.
As more software is offered as a cloud service, many CIOs are reluctant to move precious data and key apps to the cloud. But some important, but less strategic items make sense. NTRglobal puts asset and event management in its hosted service.
At Interop NYC, Maestro Dev showcased its latest Maestro 3 app dev choreography environment -- a cloud-based solution that stitches together the discreet steps (build, test, deploy, etc.) of application development, using existing tools for each step
Alertsite was at Interop 2010 NYC and gave InformationWeekTV a demo of how its ability to test Web application performance from anywhere in the world can now be used to test the performance of the mobile end-user’s experience.
IT's Reputation: What the Data SaysInformationWeek's IT Perception Survey seeks to quantify how IT thinks it's doing versus how the business really views IT's performance in delivering services - and, more important, powering innovation. Our results suggest IT leaders should worry less about whether they're getting enough resources and more about the relationships they have with business unit peers.
What The Business Really Thinks Of IT: 3 Hard TruthsThey say perception is reality. If so, many in-house IT departments have reason to worry. InformationWeek's IT Perception Survey seeks to quantify how IT thinks it's doing versus how the business views IT's performance in delivering services - and, more important, powering innovation. The news isn't great.