A slew of devices and services were left for dead this week.
All we have is a single screenshot, but it raises some big questions.
Dell's the latest big-name seller to jump on the Bitcoin bandwagon.
Half of the recently acquired Nokia employees are being let go.
From productivity to playtime, offline Chromebooks aren't the useless hunks of plastic that they used to be.
But remember: All-you-can-eat subscriptions are only appetizing if there's delicious stuff in the buffet.
This superb extension ditches the contentious floating windows of today's Gmail and brings back the Gmail experience you've used for years.
You didn't think you'd be able to cancel your Comcast subscription that easily, did you?
But will the focus on big, beautiful images come at the expense of user experience?
Somebody better call the burn ward.
Windows 7 still has years of life ahead before it follows Windows XP into the graveyard.
Well, that didn't last long. In a long letter to employees, Microsoft CEO downplays Steve Ballmer's devices and services focus and names productivity as the company's core.
The tips and tricks in this absolutely gratis treasure trove can help you master Windows 7, Windows 8, Office, Sharepoint, and more.
Short-lived Mozilla CEO Brendan Eich says Firefox's key to success lies in differentiation, starting with Google's gobbling of your personal info.
We all know what a picture's worth. These websites use graphics to display everything from Twitter traffic to births and deaths, in ways that truly drive home what words alone cannot.