Don't-Miss Web app Stories
Marvel comics fans swamped the sites offering Marvel #1, a bonanza of first-issue comic books including classic and recent titles.
Microsoft faces an uphill battle as its software appears to become less popular among young users in particular.
Save your anti-Chromebook insults. Real-world experience proves Chromebooks can make better sense that Windows PCs.
Twitter will end support for TweetDeck on the iPhone and Android in order to focus solely on browser-based versions for those platforms. And it is also apparently dumping Facebook.
If you've signed up for an Office 365 subscription preview, your free ride is about to end.
Some Dropbox users are complaining about unusual volumes of spam directed at them and that they've linking to a data breach more than a year ago at the cloud storage service.
Google is open-sourcing a new general purpose data compression library called Zopfli that can be used to speed up Web downloads.
Microsoft may upgrade Office 2013 as often as four times a year, the company's top Office executive said this week, a massive change from decades of more measured development.
The launch of new and revised Office 365 software-by-subscription plans for businesses shows that Microsoft realizes its current licensing revenue is threatened by cost-cutting customers, an analyst said yesterday.
Developers are seeing demand for a Windows 8 line of business apps on mobile devices. However, the applications are speeding along mostly in vertical markets for very specific needs.
This seemingly simple function can be difficult to find if you don't know where to look.
The feature makes it even easier for Windows users to fire up Chrome apps instead of full-fledged desktop applications
Microsoft customers can save between $20 and $40 on a one-PC, perpetual license of Office 2013.
A retail copy of Office 2013 is permanently tied to the first PC on which it's installed, preventing customers from deleting the suite from one machine they own and installing it on another.
With this arsenal of tips, tricks, and third-party tools, you can bend Google to your will and extract more from its services than ever before.