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Google launched its Microsoft Office substitute, Quickoffice, for Apple's iPhone, Android smartphones and Android tablets, fulfilling a promise made in December.
Office 365 has accounted for about 25 percent of all Office retail unit sales in the U.S. since its introduction two months ago. But the new "rent-not-own" strategy has not boosted overall sales, an analyst says.
Amazon is stepping up its cloud storage capabilities with a new file-syncing feature that lets you access content across multiple devices.
Feedly, which says it has added more than 3 million new users to its free RSS service since Google decided to retire Reader, plans to offer paid subscriptions this year.
We've discovered a horde of terrific online resources for online learning, job searches, and career advancement.
Amazon.com will acquire Goodreads, a website that recommends books.
Google wants to take the immediacy of online search and apply it to something a little more tangible: retail. Starting Thursday, a small pool of shoppers can begin to test out an experimental same-day delivery service for certain products bought online.
A piece of malicious software spotted by Trend Micro uses the note-taking service Evernote as a place to pick up new instructions.
The Internet isn't just about tech news and grumpy cats. When it's time to actually get stuff done, one of these website could prove to be a life-changer.
HP says it now has a free service called "Fortify My App" that lets anyone building mobile or Web applications upload code to the Fortify software-as-a-service and get a limited analysis about whether the code has specific vulnerabilities or design flaws.
Microsoft confirmed that Windows 8 users who upgrade the Calendar app will no longer be able to synchronize that schedule with the calendar included with Google Apps for Business, Academic or Government.
First to arrive will be a word-processing component enabling multidevice editing and collaboration on major text document formats.
Google Wednesday launched a note-taking app for Android users called Keep. But Google had a note-taking service once, and killed it. So what’s new?
The government will soon need a search warrant to go through your e-mail, if a bipartisan bill introduced on Tuesday in the Senate passes.