home technology

If you're still manually turning your lights on and off, 2016 should be the year you finally dare to embrace home automation. Smart home solutions can help you streamline your life to be more efficient and productive.
HPH: Does it mean that you never have to scrub your oven again? CKL: If you get one of our highly-rated models, yes. All
H/T Design Boom "We wondered what it would be like to recreate the desktop from the 1980's and then emulate its transformation
Is it an average suburban colonial or an interconnected home of the future? Between the coffee pot that begins to brew when
Do you have a home story idea or tip? Email us at homesubmissions@huffingtonpost.com. (PR pitches sent to this address will
Think Murphy beds are a genius idea? Then you'll love this toilet. Not only does it save major space by essentially folding
The oven, the microwave, the refrigerator and... your smartphone? Well, thanks to advanced home technology, that's exactly
H/T to Fast Company for introducing us to the awesome machine. If you hear the word "butler" and think of someone like Bruce
A centerpiece of the International Consumer Electronics Show, which kicked off in Las Vegas earlier today, the Smart Home
Linked-up entrances, such as the Kwikset locks opened by cell phone, have a more obvious application than the appliance geegaws. They make life easier by doing away with keys that clutter pockets and can be lost.
We knew the day was coming when things like CD towers and landline telephones would be considered obsolete, but never something
Starts at $2,699.95 from Husqvarna Click through the slideshow below for home gadgets that are going extinct. $34.01 from
Verizon gives you powerful technology to simplify your life.
From tighter security control to the ability to coordinate lighting and climate so that you'll have lower energy bills, these
Within the next three to five years, I envision literally hundreds of devices in the home will be connected: multimedia, thermostats, light switches, security systems, irrigation systems, white goods and automobiles.
We must heed the President's call to invest in both education and broadband, but to do so in a way that dovetails the two to promote greater learning in the homes of students at all income levels.
A spate of recent news stories with attention-grabbing headlines like "Home Computers Hurt Students' Test Scores" may have readers reaching the conclusion that a home computer is about as useful an educational aid as a PlayStation.