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Debra Lam, Pittsburgh’s chief innovation and performance officer, wants to create an “innovation road map” for the region’s tech sector.
Drones over battlefields. Drones over rescue sites. Drones over Disney World?
Given how long someone is likely to own a set of headphones, spending the extra $20 seems to be an easy decision. But use caution.
Many companies are trying to make “visual search” a reality, it’s a great idea — but it doesn’t quite work.
MyPath101 launched as a pilot at University of Pittsburgh, and is now helping students nationwide find their professional calling.
Verizon was kind enough to send TechMan a Samsung Galaxy Note Pro 12.2 for testing, the largest tablet Samsung makes.
The West View-based firm, fresh off of a $15 million investment, aims to break hiring patterns and boost diversity in tech.
The DMC-GM1 offers the imaging power of a full-sized interchangeable lens camera in an impossibly small package.
For someone famous for sharing his depression with the world, Eric Jarosinski is in an extremely good mood.
Randal E. Bryant is using his yearlong sabbatical to teach White House officials the ins and outs of data science.
Facebook this week announced that it’s experimenting with a tag that will mark sites as satire.
Joel Carben and his friends are tracking the best places to sit if you want to catch a foul ball at the ballpark.
Does the term “Certified Like-New” mean someone at Verizon swears that a little old lady only used it to call her grandkids?
The Tech 50 Awards were created to honor local innovators and the companies that have been built around their expertise.
The first example of a small brand dominating a big brand is in headphones.
The move places the largest U.S. e-commerce retailer in competition with established mobile payment processing systems.
Two interesting developments came out last week from computer-research powerhouse Carnegie Mellon University.
The round of funding was led by San Diego-based Qualcomm Ventures.
GE has been putting sensors on everything it can for a couple of years, and now it is out to read all that information quickly.
A lot of high-end equipment is overpriced and does not outperform less expensive equipment.
Carnegie Mellon student groups create mobile apps, programs designed to aid reporting of suspicious activity.
Such a setup can produce high-quality sound without the need for speakers.