Multimedia | Apr 14, 2014
Sometimes it's OK to wait for the bugs to get worked out before jumping into new tech. By Emily Eifler
Multimedia | Mar 30, 2014
A new study finds what we've known for a while now: the video game industry is sexist. By Emily Eifler
Multimedia | Mar 27, 2014
How one music afficionado came to terms with the Oakland Internet radio giant. By Jonathan Curiel
Multimedia | Mar 25, 2014
The annual gathering of game makers, marketers and thinkers was March 17-21 in San Francisco. With numerous talks and new game demos, these are three highlights from the five-day fest. By Emily Eifler
Multimedia | Mar 09, 2014
A handful on online games that you can play right now -- for free. By Emily Eifler
Multimedia | Feb 02, 2014
Act One of Tim Schafer and Double Fine's Broken Age was released this week. The game raised 3 million for development on Kickstarter and has been the subject of intense scrutiny. By Emily Eifler
Multimedia | Jan 31, 2014
KQED has begun a process of increasing and improving our coverage of arts and entertainment. To guide us, we're asking you to tell us about your preferences and habits. PLEASE TAKE A SHORT SURVEY. By KQED Arts
Multimedia | Jan 14, 2014
How local producer Roman Mars turned a weekly 4 1/2 minute radio program about design and architecture into one of the most popular podcasts in the country. By Adrienne Blaine
Multimedia | Jan 08, 2014
On and offline tips for how to be a better you in 2014. By Emily Eifler
Multimedia | Jan 07, 2014
If you're the kind of intellectual -- ahem, nerd -- who enjoys correcting other people's grammar and lecturing strangers about proper word choice, you'll find a kindred spirit in Slate's Senior Producer, Mike Vuolo, whose podcast about language, Lexicon Valley, champions your kind. By Adrienne Blaine
Digital Life : NPR
For the first time, CBS put the full Super Bowl, with ads, online and claimed record viewership. But StreamingMedia.com's Dan Rayburn says the decision to stream is getting too much hype.
NPR's Ari Shapiro checks in with Manoush Zomorodi of WNYC's podcast, "Note To Self," about their "infomagical" challenge. They're trying to mediate the problem of information overload and have some results to share.
Many Twitter users responded angrily after a published report said the company is planning to change how tweets are displayed. The BuzzFeed article said Twitter will switch this week to a curated timeline, based on an algorithm that determines what people want to see. Tweets are currently displayed in reverse chronological order. Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey says no such change is happening this week, but he didn't deny that it may happen.
Smartphones are often credited with helping bridge the "digital divide" between people who do and don't have Internet access at home. But is mobile Internet enough for a family with a kid in school?
Also on KQED.org this week ...
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