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.
Google has confirmed that it is working on a technology to allow real-time language translation on the phone.
Google has launched Ocean Showcase, a set of interactive underwater tours for Google Earth users.
The Symbian Foundation has finally gone all the way and made the world's most popular cellphone operating system open source.
Adobe CTO Kevin Lynch has officially blamed Apple for the lack of Flash support on certain "magical" devices, including the overhyped iPad and wildly popular iPhone.
Twitter has discovered that a number of torrent sites have been used to steal user names and passwords.
Google may be developing a tablet PC interface, if a web post by a company engineer is to be believed, lending weight to rumours that it may launch its own tablet device.
Google is planning to open an app store selling business software, according to the Wall Street Journal.
An online security firm known as Sophos has warned that nefarious cyber criminals are stepping up their attacks against members of various social networking sites.
Google News is outsourcing to the Ministry of Silly Walks.
Google has started phasing out support for Internet Explorer 6.
A South American group has managed to shrink virtually the full content of Wikipedia onto a CD which can be read with on-the-fly compression.
A shocking report published by security company McAfee reveals that more than half of critical infrastructure enterprises worldwide have fallen victim to large scale or stealth cyber attacks.
Nobody likes to feel left out, and Adobe is a bit miffed that the new Apple iPad doesn't include Flash.
Google's Social Search feature is out of the labs and on google.com, with the promise of more features to come.
Continental Europe, as every backpacker knows, aint cheap, and that includes its Android apps according to analytics outfit, Distimo, which found publishers in Austria, France, Germany, Italy, Holland and Spain flogging their mobile wares for significantly more than their cheaper US, UK and Japanese counterparts.
Google has updated its popular Chrome browser with support for at least 1,500 extensions and a long-awaited bookmark sync feature.
Amazon is looking for third-party apps for its Kindle e-reader, in a move which might, just might, have something to do with next week's Apple tablet launch.