Samantha Murphy Kelly 12:05pm Case snaps on to the top of an iPhone and turns the touchscreen keypad into one that resembles a BlackBerry keyboard.
Nick Bilton 11:30am Like it or not, e-commerce is changing the way the world shops. It is also changing expectations. Two-day delivery was great then, but this is now.
ADAM TURNER 10:45am Neither console does all you want it to, so perhaps you'll have to have both.
Alexandra Petri 12:59am As boomers age, they enter what someone probably likes to call a "premature obsolescence". And it rankles.
Nathaniel Popper Illicit activity is rising in the virtual currency market, where there is an increasing amount of real money but few rules and even less oversight.
Charmaine Wong, Alexia Attwood It's the Facebook post that links a legendary political figure with the expansion of a health club chain. Social media users have accused Virgin Active Australia of using Nelson Mandela's death to promote its brand.
Salvador Rodriguez Google is spreading holiday cheer by automatically adding twinkling lights and falling snow into users' Google+ photos.
Mia Shanley and Olof Swahnberg Swedish company Fingerprint Cards is aiming to sell its identity technology to most of the world's biggest smartphone makers, which are likely to follow Apple in offering touch recognition for mobiles from next year.
Sim Sim Wissgott Sexual orientation, private debt, medical records, even your favourite ice cream flavour: do you know much of this personal information is out there and available for sale?
Hayley Tsukayama Why did a story that made such a small public impact in its first go-around get such a feverish second life?
J.D. Biersdorfer The trick is setting up your ID with additional email addresses. Here's how to do it.
Andrew Roth and Mark Scott Russia's first smartphone - a quirky, dual-screen device with a traditional LCD-color display on one side and an electronic-paper display similar to the Amazon Kindle on the other - began selling in Russia and several other European countries on Wednesday.
Kit Eaton We have been promised a so-called paperless office and home for many years, but it has never quite happened. Printers, photocopiers, scanners and even fax machines still play a role in many of our working lives, although they feel more 20th century by the day.
LIA TIMSON Australia will be home to the world's first social interactive technology research lab with the opening of an $8 million facility at the University of Melbourne on Thursday.
Charles Wright Parrot's Flower Power could inspire something of a social gardening movement.
SIGHT AND SOUND Why spend $100 or more on a digital when the analog equivalent is one-quarter the cost?
Andrew Masterson The black beast is back, and vinyl albums are enjoying their strongest popularity in two decades.
Adam Turner You can now search Google by simply speaking to your computer.
Cynthia Karena Get your smartphone ready for summer with Sun Surveyor, fanatix cricket, Quick Straight.
Spotify, the world's most popular music streaming service, has revealed how much an artist makes from each song.
Analog television signals have been switched off in Sydney and surrounding areas, with digital-only reception taking over.
BEN GRUBB Competition watchdog turns spotlight onto fake online reviews, releasing a new set of guidelines and reminding companies it can fine them.
Christine Erickson There is nothing worse than the cold winter wind mocking you as your gloved hand swipes the screen of your touch-sensitive mobile device and nothing happens. With the dropping temperature comes the frustrating inability to use your smartphone.
Amanda Marcotte They're the words that Google has deemed too inappropriate for Android users to type and won't autocorrect.
COSIMA MARRINER Police have described it as ''the No.1 social media problem involving teenagers'', but most parents would barely have heard of messaging app Kik before last week.
ADAM TURNER Until the industry gets its act together, it's pot luck - you may be happy, frustrated, slutted or illegal.
Will Oremus When the email appeared in my inbox, I thought it was a joke. Smart socks? For $150? The concept sounded, well, the opposite of smart.
Andrew Purcell Shadow, an application for iPhone that will be launched next month, is designed to capture dreams.
Andrew Purcell Shadow, an iPhone app to be launched next month, is designed to capture dreams.