A new device — wearable, wireless and battery free — improves the ability to monitor and diagnose health problems by analyzing the sweat on your skin.
NYT > Personal Tech
You know that sinking feeling when you accidentally click "Reply All" instead of "Reply?" It's awful. Here's how to handle it, and make sure it never happens again.
Our assistant TV editor has a state-of-the-art setup for watching shows and movies. But here’s what happens when there can be too much content to choose.
With a little time, typing and easy-to-use software, you can quickly see your financial picture much more thoroughly and better plan for the future.
Dan Sanchez, editorial lead for our new voice initiative — which enables you to “hear the news,” straight from Times journalists, via Alexa — answers questions about what that conversation could be like.
Li Yuan conducts much of her work on the WeChat mobile app, including spotting trends — and prodding sources to get back to her.
A.I. that responds to your voice. Next-generation wireless networks. If this year’s biggest consumer technology trends have a familiar ring, there’s a reason for that.
When news of natural disasters or man-made ones break in the U.S., Julie Bloom taps a variety of tools to communicate with reporters, edit stories and get them published.
The transition to new fifth-generation cellular networks, known as 5G, will affect how you use smartphones and many other devices. Let’s talk about the essentials.
How many crazy gizmos are needed to achieve your optimum sleep environment?
When the investigative journalist Matt Apuzzo moved from Washington to Brussels, he noticed that distrust had a different focus. And he adjusted some of his own tech tools.
From Facebook to creepy online ads, the worst tech of the year made the internet feel like an unsafe place to hang out. Yet there were some products that were fixed, our personal tech critic writes.
Tech companies say consumers prefer being shown ads that are relevant to them. But a professor’s research shows they trade data for those ads not because of convenience but resignation.
For years, Facebook gave many large technology companies special access to users’ information. Here’s how it worked.
Jim Rutenberg reflects on the convergence of technology with media, and how that has changed his consumption habits and coverage. (Warning: iPhone addiction ahead.)
Lost faith in Facebook after data leakages, breaches and too much noise? Here’s a guide to breaking up with the social network and its photo-sharing app for good.
If the march of time is eroding your personal picture archive, give your beloved images new life.
Products that we enjoy continue to create privacy, misinformation and workplace issues. We can do better at getting the industry to do better.
Tech has brought innovation, convenience and smarts to the kitchen. Here’s what Melissa Clark uses and the tools she finds indispensable.
Do you really want to know what your pets are doing while you’re away?