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2 hrs ago | Iol.co.za
It's become such a dominant force in web search that its name has become a verb: people don't "look up something online," they "google it."
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We don't often comment on industry type issues, primarily because they're often boring, but we're going to make an exception here because this is really surprising.
A Northern California man was "egosurfing" Google when a search of his name yielded a startling result: He was wanted by police.
Patent trolls are creatures that prey on Silicon Valley. They're so evil, they give other trolls a bad name.
Microsoft may be comfortable with Windows Phone and Android splitting time on a single phone , but when it comes to PCs, fuhgeddaboutit.
Google is seeking to black out portions of a transcript from a public court hearing that includes information on how it mines data from personal e-mails.
Twitter-like messaging service Weibo Corp filed on Friday to raise $500 million via a U.S. initial public offering, as Chinese companies flock to the American market in record numbers to take advantage of soaring valuations.
While some call Vanity Fair's piece on a married Google founder's romance with a much younger employee a "trashy read," the report says that Google Glass was the catalyst of the break-up.
It's impersonal and slow, with lack of support for different file formats. It has a stubbornly rigid pricing model and no browser access whatsoever.
Wells Fargo's Walter Price says analysts aren't giving Google enough credit for growth in its mobile and video businesses and says the stock holds more opportunity than rival internet giant Yahoo.
The one-terabyte plan now costs $9.99 per month versus $49.99 before. The 15-gigabyte plan remains free and there's another plan that offers at least 10 terabytes of storage for $99.99 per month, the company added in a blog post .
Google has taken its all-seeing eyes on a trip that few experience: the Colorado River through the Grand Canyon.
The answers to most questions, it seems, can be found using Google or Twitter. So, maybe that's why the world is captivated by the disappearance of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 and why it has created a legion of armchair sleuths, spouting theories in some cases so strange they belong in science-fiction films.
Vietnamese Air Force Col. Pham Minh Tuan uses binoculars on board a flying aircraft during a mission to search for the missing Malaysia Airlines flight MH370 in the Gulf of Thailand, Thursday, March 13, 2014.
Love it or hate it, internet search engines have become a crucial tool for information gathering and sharing in the 21st century.
A shrine to the mathematical concept Pi, at San Francisco's Exploratorium science museum.