Hao Chushi, which translates to "Good Cook", lets users hire nearby chefs and cooks to come to their home and make a meal right in the customer’s own kitchen.
China is often called a land of contradictions, and its tech industry is no different. Yes, the middle kingdom is the source of some hackers and copycats, but it’s also the source of some startling innovation, one of the world’s most unique and vibrant internet cultures, and some of the most passionate techies and gamers in the universe. China’s internet may be censored but that hasn’t stopped web, gaming, and mobile startups from springing up all over the country. Here at Tech in Asia we’ve got it all: the good, the bad, and the ugly. The hottest startups, the craziest copycats, and the darkest tales of censorship in Asia.
Machine translations services like Google Translate, which one might presume to be Flitto's biggest competitors, are actually Flitto's biggest customers.
After months of complaints about a poor game lineup, Microsoft China confirms it's working on bringing Halo: The Master Chief Collection to China. But can that save the struggling console?
Chinese drug ecommerce site Yiyao has broken records in its sector with the announcement of a massive $72 million series C round.
Ouya struck a similar deal with phone maker Xiaomi last year to get its games onto Xiaomi’s set-top boxes and TVs.
China is lifting further restrictions on game consoles, but don't get excited. This still doesn't mean a windfall for any foreign game companies.
Alibaba's Q4 earnings report reveals it now has more active shoppers than the entire population of the US. Yee-hawwwwwwwww!
Just over 40 percent of the stuff that Chinese people buy online is fake, said a recent government-backed report.
Chinese food delivery startup found itself in hot water this week after a cheeky advertisement caught the ire of an older lady who doesn't think that joking about prostitution is funny.
Milk Nanny wants to make it easier for new parents to concoct milk from powder formula. The basic idea is that you fill it with water and powder, and the gizmo does all the rest.
You won’t find the treasure trove of features and functions available on the mobile version, just basic messaging and file transfers.
Driving tracker gizmos are starting to multiply in number as quickly as fitness trackers. Alongside app-connected gadgets like Automatic, a startup from China is also hoping to persuade people to use ...
Baidu’s CarPlay will come with a range of Baidu services, incorporate free navigation, and support third-party apps.
Apple reveals record revenues and profits in newest financial report. A great deal of the growth was driven by soaring demand in China for the iPhone 6 and 6 Plus.
The head of Beijing's transportation committee has said that Uber's private-car business model is illegal. But that doesn't necessarily mean Uber and similar services are down for the count...
APUS Group, a mobile startup jointly based in San Francisco and Beijing, just raised a massive US$100 million series B round less than a year after the company was founded.
Apple had a record-setting fourth quarter in the Middle Kingdom, in more ways than one. Chief among them: it led the pack for smartphone sales nationwide.