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Eric Mack

The Mega sports a faux chrome plastic back

Whatever sort of smartphone you might want, Samsung has got you covered. Unlike its chief competitor, Apple, which recently broke with tradition by unveiling (gasp!) two new models of iPhone at once, the Korean monolith makes devices of all shapes and sizes. Samsung's huge 6.3-inch Galaxy Mega sprang forth from that spirit of concocting a flavor for every taste last month, and I've spent the past few weeks putting it through its paces to try to find out if there's room in my life for such a sizable smartphone. Here are a few of the conclusions I've reached over the course of my month with the Mega.  Read More

Key features of the Moto X include touchless control and quick camera access via a gesture

Gizmag was recently given early access to Motorola's Moto Maker website to customize our own Moto X, the new smartphone from the Google subsidiary that can be personalized before being assembled and shipped out from a Motorola factory in Fort Worth, Texas. Let's take a look at the results.  Read More

Press and certain members of the public have attended special events to try Glass

When will regular consumers be able to purchase Google Glass? Ever since the augmented reality headgear was unveiled in 2012, we've been hearing Glass will be available to the general public in 2014 ... or maybe in late 2013 ... but probably not until 2014. So which is it? Time to set the record straight.  Read More

The Moto X can easily become part of the family

It's been a full two weeks since I got Motorola's Moto X home with me and integrated into my daily life. The first few days of my interactions with the 4G smartphone coming to AT&T next week (with other carriers to follow) were covered in my initial Moto X review for Gizmag. Now it's time to share some deeper reflections on this much-hyped device and cover some of the ground that didn't make it into the review.  Read More

One of the suggested design themes for the Moto X

Earlier this month, Motorola introduced the Moto X, the company's first smartphone designed and delivered as a Google subsidiary (see my full Moto X review here). From the beginning of its marketing push for the new phone in July, Motorola has touted the Moto X as the first customizable smartphone. This week, Gizmag was given special access to create our own Moto X through the beta version of Moto Maker, Motorola's online software that will allow consumers to order, design and customize their own look for the phone.  Read More

A new iPhone built around iOS 7 could be weeks away After many months of rumors and speculations, it appears we finally have an arrival date for the next iPhone. AllThingsD reports that sources have told it to expect Apple to introduce the follow-up to the iPhone 5 at a special event on September 10.  Read More

The Moto X doesn't sport smoking specs, just a few killer features

Motorola's first phone designed and brought to market since becoming a wholly owned part of Google, the Moto X, is finally here. I've had one in my hands for almost a week now since snagging a loaner to review for Gizmag at Motorola's press event in New York City. It's traveled with me from the Big Apple back to the American Southwest and on a short road trip through Colorado's southern Rockies in that time, and as I've grown more familiar with what it can do across such varied geography, I can comfortably say that although the Moto X might not be a revolution, it is quite an impressive step forward.  Read More

Gizmag gets a video tour of the Moto X's features

Google-owned Motorola is going after the middle of the smartphone market in a big way with its new Android flagship, the Moto X. Check out the features that it hopes to win you over with.  Read More

Motorola's new Moto X, unveiled in NYC

Motorola's first Android phone designed under the control of Google is official, and the big deal is its touchless, always-listening voice control system.  Read More

For the second time, Factor Bikes claims to have developed the world's most technologicall...

This week Factor Bikes unveiled what could be a new gold standard for technophile road cycling fanatics obsessed with self-quantifying and monitoring. The company claims that its Vis Vires is the "world's most technologically advanced road bike," loaded with wireless sensors, an onboard computer and power crank.  Read More

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