We suspect Cornell University's James Cutting is after a job in Hollywood. He and his team have applied cognitive psychology to work out which films are the most engrossing.
Based on modern perception research, they deconstructed 70 years of film, shot by shot.
Twitter has sold Yahoo its 'Firehose' - the full feed of public tweets - allowing Yahoo to integrate Twitter feeds into home pages, email accounts and search results.
There is not much of a plot: shoot the falling bombs before they hit the blue blocks (i.e., "cities") at the bottom of the screen. It's not exactly the "high concept" that Hollywood usually seeks, but Atari seems to think their vintage arcade game could make a captivating flick.
Three European-based Web sites have filed formal complaints to the European Commission, alleging antitrust concerns. The claims include assertions that Google systematically lowers search index values of companies with competing interests to Google.
According to Web analytics firm Omniture, the mobile version of NBC's Winter Olympics Web site (including iPhone and iPod App views) has reached a staggering 58.2 million page views, a growth of over two-thirds compared to the same statistic for 2008's Beijing games.
Influx's TVStation 2 allows users to create their own online TV network where they can program scheduled video, stream live content, and chat online with others in a unique Web-based social environment.
If you combine two great vices – a penchant for porn and a love of gambling – with the Internet, you might come up with something similar to Chatroulette, a three month old site which has become an overnight craze for anyone and everyone with a computer and webcam.
In space, no one can hear you scream or listen to your iPod.
Apple has graciously returned a banned swimwear shopping application to the virtual shelves of its hallowed iPhone store.
A recent survey conducted by Gartner has found that Apple's iPhone OS was the world's third most popular smartphone operating system in 2009.
An official study conducted by the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) has found that at least 93 million Americans lack a high-speed Internet connection.
An irate Sony spokesperson has harshly criticized Microsoft for broadcasting "happy, happy, joy, joy" news about Project Natal.
Apple may be preparing to port its Flash-less iPhone operating system to additional devices.
Criminal hackers have reportedly managed to install electronic "skimming" devices at 180 gas stations across the state of Utah.
Chimps can tell the difference between different volumes of liquid, even when the bartender hides his actions.
Around a quarter of the star clusters in our galaxy sneaked their way in from other galaxies, according to scientists from Swinburne University of Technology in Australia.
The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) has warned almost 100 organisations that they're making personal information about their customers available to all and sundry.
It hardly bears thinking about - there are now 50 million tweets a day, according to Twitter. That's 600 per second.
An EU-funded project has created a car that learns from its driver - all very well, we reckon, as long as the driver is halfway competent.
Amazon has agreed a cross-licensing deal with Microsoft over its Kindle e-reader and use of Linux-based servers.