Sure, we've all heard the phrase "post-PC" era bandied about over the past few months. But what does it mean, exactly?
Google has announced that its Chrome Web Store will be available to the "entire" browser user base in 41 different languages.
Google has paid out handsomely to developers who helped prep Chrome 11 for launch.
It was a nice weekend for Mozilla.
If the latest rumor is to be believed, Sony and Google are working on bringing the Chrome Web browser to the PS3.
Google is apparently adapting its browser-based Chrome operating system for tablets.
Sony certainly has a respectable track record when it comes to designing innovative products that test new frontiers.
Firefox 4 is stomping on Internet Explorer 9, having tallied over five million downloads in its first 24 hours of release.
In just 24 hours, Microsoft registered more than 2.3 downloads of its newest Web browser.
Google's Chrome browser reigned supreme on Thursday as hackers at the Pwn2Owned conference successfully exploited Apple's Safari and Microsoft's Internet Explorer.
Google CEO Eric Schmidt told Mobile World Congress attendees that approximately 300,000 Android devices are now activated on a daily basis.
Yes, it's Pwn2Own time again! And this year, Google is offering a cool $20K bounty to any hacker capable of cracking its popular Chrome browser.
New statistics published by Net Applications indicate that Google's popular Chrome browser has managed to capture an impressive 10% of the rather competitive market.
Google has introduced a Chrome browser extension that allows users to permanently opt out from ad tracking cookies.
The battle over Google's decision to unceremoniously drop support for H.264 in future versions of its Chrome browser continues to rage on the 'Net, with many journalists and analysts decrying the controversial move.
Google has confirmed that future versions of its Chrome browser will no longer support the classic H.264 codec standard. According to Mountain View, H.264 was dropped to enable the proper allocation of resources for future open codecs technologies.
Google believes the arrival of Chrome OS heralds nothing less than a brave new world in which Windows and OSX-based machines have little future.
If someone were to ask you what gadgets you most wanted this Christmas, you’d likely have a smartphone on the list, perhaps a tablet or maybe a brand new powerful notebook.
Google's prototype Chrome OS-powered notebook (Cr-48) boasts a 10-second boot time, 12.1 inch screen, full-sized keyboard & touch pad, integrated 3G from Verizon, eight hours of battery life and eight days of standby time.