A Canadian startup founded by medical professionals plans to offer personal health assessments based on wearable sensor data and public health data sets.
Dispatches from the Reviews Editor
Charles has been in tech publishing since the late 1980s, starting with Reed's Practical Computing, then moving to Ziff-Davis to help launch the UK version of PC Magazine in 1992. ZDNet came looking for a Reviews Editor in 2000, and he's been here ever since.
Can Motorola's new Moto G continue the company's success in this year's more competitive affordable smartphone market? Early signs look good.
Professionals in the creative, scientific and financial sectors will appreciate the functionality and performance delivered by this attractively priced 27-inch monitor.
Dell's Data Protection bundle of endpoint security tools now includes Dropbox for Business integration, allowing the clean separation and protection of personal and work data.
Aimed at a variety of vertical markets, the Xplore Bobcat clads an Atom-based Windows tablet in a rugged and customisable chassis.
In a major update, Adobe's Creative Cloud subscription service upgrades 14 desktop applications, introduces several new 'connected' mobile apps, launches a stylus/ruler combo and gives creative pros easy access to their online assets.
Cortado unveils Corporate Server 7.2 with collaboration, productivity, printing and admin enhancements
Cortado's on-premise enterprise mobility management solution gets smart sharing, smart filing, native iOS printing, Sharepoint integration, fast enrollment and managed apps for Samsung Android devices.
Fuel cells are now a feasible option for powering smartphones and tablets when there's no access to mains power. We look at a UK-developed product that can keep you charged wherever you may roam.
Humans have always adorned their bodies with gadgetry — be it for show, for utility, or both. Our timeline documents examples such as body armour, spectacles, wearable calculating aids, hearing aids, diving gear, spacesuits, exoskeletons and experiments in human-machine 'cyborgs'.
Microsoft's new Surface Pro 3 may or may not be 'the tablet that can replace your laptop', but if you're buying it in the UK, you'll have to pay a premium over the US price.