The BBC's flagship technology news programme. Click (previously Click Online) is a weekly BBC television programme covering news and recent developments in the world of consumer technology, presented by Spencer Kelly. There are three editions of the programme, including two 30-minute programmes: the first is produced for a UK audience and shown on BBC News, the second is produced for a global audience, aired on BBC World News, usually identical with a commercial break in the middle. The 15-minute version is shown on BBC One and BBC News during BBC Breakfast (at the weekend). The programme was rebranded in 2005 with new music and titles and now concentrates more on consumer issues, and not necessarily the internet or what users can do or visit "online".
Click takes a close look at near field communication - the technology promising to open doors and pay the bills with a wave of your mobile. Plus how video stars are making money on YouTube, and a guide to free video-editing tools.
First part of Click's look back at the best technology of 2010. We look at a colour ereader that will hit the shelves in 2011and celebrate the reinvention of the tablet computer. We also revist the Worldcup and Wimbledon. Plus we test drive an electric car.
Second part of Click's review of 2010 - the year when 3D TV hit the living room and 3D cameras hit the high streets. We look at a way of playing a game without a console and control a game without the controller. Plus five hot ways to keep cool in Dubai.
The Click team reports on the latest developments from the Consumer Electronics show in Las Vegas, including near indestructible technology and the next generation of automotive tech.
Click looks at the latest moves to bring you 3D without the specs, and we ask Jeffrey Katzenberg, producer of Shrek, whether 3D has had its day. Plus tech news and web reviews.
Thousands gather in Brazil for a tech party with a difference, plus the new tech helping snappers cash in on their photos.
Click meets the hackers who can crack a mobile phone network. Plus a handy guide to buying the right TV, and a glimpse of holographic television.
Click meets the modders adapting games controllers to build search-and-rescue robots. Plus a look at how wine producers are using technology to authenticate bottles. Includes website and app reviews.
Click looks at the latest ideas coming out of the largest technology expo in the world - CeBit, in Germany. Plus a tour of the best places to get music online.
Can lending libraries and e-books possibly co-exist? Plus a look at how technology is transforming the music industry.
The programme asks if mobile phone roaming prices can be justified. Plus Nintendo's brand-new 3D handheld is tested.
Click explores the future of mobile devices. Plus a new game that can only be played on the London Underground. Includs tech news and Webscape.
The tech show asks whether robots are capable of being truly social. Plus an interview with the brains behind the Blackberry and games and computer industry news.
Click travels to Hungary to ask what technology will look like in ten years time, and interviews the man who invented the web. Includes tech news and Webscape.
Click is at the G8 summit in France where world leaders and the biggest players in technology are discussing if the Internet should be more regulated. Plus a roundup of the latest video games.
Google's brand new laptop aims to change the way we think of computing. Plus the gadgets that wake you up gently. Includes tech news and Webscape.
Click goes back to school, exploring lessons that use tech to keep students learning. Plus an app which adds a new dimension to video calling, tech news and website reviews.
Have 3D movies fallen flat? The Click team visit Hollywood to ask how the film industry is using the digital revolution to ensure a happy ending.
Click checks out very latest home tech, including stealthy screens and tablets. Plus tech news, and Click's guide to making millions - virtually, in webscape.
Click looks at how France is banning programmes from mentioning Facebook and Twitter on TV. Also, have the latest batch of video games become too predictable? Includes tech news and website reviews.