Apple is promising a $10,000 gift card to the person who makes the ten billionth iTunes download.
It’s a dog eat dog world out there, or should we say, horse eat horse, with security experts reporting that one particular Trojan program seems to have waged all-out war on its bigger competitor, wiping it off any machine it finds it on.
This may sound like white-knight type behavior, but unfortunately for the end victim, the results are the same.
Google has finally released an updated beta version of its Chrome browser for OS X that offers support for over 2,000 extensions and bookmark sync capabilities.
Microsoft has confirmed that it will be releasing an updated version of its Office suite for the Mac sometime during 2010.
Were you impressed by Avatar in all its overhyped 3D glory? Well, forget that! Avatar has gone 4D.
A Macworld without Apple? Can the show go on without Saint Steven Jobs and top spinner Philip Schiller?
It would be a lot easier than converting the Godless: a quick bash at the right bit of the brain, and they could be as religious and righteous as you.
The Milky Way@Home project - which ropes in home computer users to help map the galaxy - says its combined computing power has now overtaken the second-most-powerful supercomputer in the world.
It's amazing the things you can see on StreetView. The Empire State Building, the Eiffel Tower - and frogmen leaping out of lawn chairs.
Sony has announced its first 3D-ready Blu-ray disk player, along with upgrades to existing machines allowing them to play 3D movies too.
On the eve of the 31st anniversary of the Islamic Revolution, the Iranian regime is feeling the pinch from the Green Movement. Iran's large population of under 30s is as tech savvy as they come, and the authorities are doing everything they can to stop them from disrupting government backed festivities with their demonstrations.
It has emerged that four years ago Microsoft turned down a potentially huge and profitable deal with the US military which had wanted to stock up on Xbox 360 consoles for soldier training.
Nvidia has posted a video on YouTube of its Quadro GPU rapidly accelerating Adobe's Mercury Playback Engine.
YouTube has introduced an optional "Safety Mode" filter designed to help users screen out potentially objectionable content.
A team of intrepid scientists has successfully concluded a DNA analysis of human hair found preserved in Greenland’s permafrost.
Google has announced plans to build and test a number of ultra high-speed broadband networks across the United States.
Google's Buzz is yet another product that gets thrown out by Google, and takes the Internets by storm only to fall short. Or does it? No one really knows how well Google does outside of search. It ain't no Microsoft or Facebook or Yahoo so, who is it?
The components powering Apple's overhyped iPad tablet reportedly cost Club Cupertino as little as $219.35.
As if predictive text wasn't bad enough, an Israeli company has launched a totally predictive interface for Android phones.
An Insight Media analyst has predicted that video game studios will likely release up to 25 stereoscopic 3D (enabled) console titles in 2010.
NBC Universal CEO Jeff Zucker has created a bit of a hullabaloo by seemingly lying to congress about his role in forcing online streaming service, Hulu, to block open source media center Boxee.
Facebook seems to get the blame for almost anything these days, and the case of 16 year old Aneesh Shukla who used the social not-working site to invite all his friends over for a wild party while his parents were away is no exception.
Microsoft has vehemently rebuffed claims that its Windows 7 operating system is responsible for causing the alleged and rapid degradation of notebook batteries.
Amazon's recent acquisition of multitouch screen company Touchco hints that the Seattle-based corporation has big plans for its next-generation Kindle.
A case started in a California district court on behalf of some of the relatives who died when an Air France flight 447 from Rio de Janeiro to Paris crashed into the Atlantic Ocean on June 1 2009.
A recent FCC inquiry has apparently prompted Google to slash its Nexus One early termination fee (ETF) from $350 to $150.
Meanwhile, a $250 fee for existing T-Mobile customers upgrading to the smartphone was lowered to $50.
The British Library is promising 65,000 free e-books this spring, which means you no longer have any excuse for your ignorance of the classics.
Samsung has licensed a new pressure-sensitive touch-screen technology that relies on quantum physics.