Enough with the Wi-Fi balloons and self-driving cars. Five real-world Google products and services need fixing, especially with Microsoft stepping up its game.
Chromeboxes are aimed at education and business, so they're a natural fit for Lenovo's school- and corporate-oriented ThinkCentre Tiny line of modular All-in-One PCs.
The latest build adds improvements to the Start menu, the Taskbar, and the Action Center.
Being the best Chromebook is easy. Being a great flagship is harder, but the Pixel's advanced features make it just as premium and desirable as any other.
It would be easy to ding this device for what it doesn't have, but this Chromebook isn't about flashy features. It's about making a PC pretty much anyone could own.
Google will be updating Chrome OS to make it easy to use this convertible Chromebook in clamshell or tablet mode, or in between.
Three of the five new NEX systems support Android Auto, and all support Apple CarPlay and MirrorLink, making them notably versatile among aftermarket systems.
You could drive this car, but wouldn't you rather relax, sit back, and chill with your friends? That's what the self-driving F 015 is all about.
Details, details! But at least your Lollipop phone will be ready.
Acrobat DC promises to ease our daily bureaucracy of forms with features for converting paper documents, and (through the Document Cloud service) signing and tracking electronic ones.
Google refreshes its flagship Chromebook with better CPUs, battery life, and other improvements, all squeezed into essentially the same case. Read all about it here.
MirrorLink's the alternative to Android Auto and Apple CarPlay. Getting these fancy phones shows how it's doggedly keeping up with the main players.
A mass migration of Microsoft’s installed base to Windows 10 will give developers one big reason to support the platform.
We need more nice, affordable Windows tablets, and this may be one of them. An IPS panel is a nice treat, as is the year of Office 365.