Google's find-a-bug event is no more, but anyone unearthing a Chrome or Chrome OS vulnerability can still get their hands on some cash.
Showing results 1 to 20 of 1,915
No search result is a passive reproduction of data from a "public domain". Google makes the public domain public. Search underpins a massive profit-making machine.
Laptops running Google's Chrome OS are capable devices suitable for work, play, and education. These two Chromebooks won't break the bank.
Two new Venue tablets, one running Android 5.0 and the other Windows 8.1, and a Latitude 11 laptop look to join the updated Chromebook in the classroom.
Google is saying goodbye to SPDY, with the internet giant planning to retire its support for the non-standard web protocol in 2016, in favour of supporting HTTP/2 in Chrome.
Google Chrome is my browser of choice on both Windows and Mac, and all in all it's a great browser. However, with the addition of a few extensions, a great browsing experience can be transformed into a superb browsing experience.
Google fights WikiLeaks, Aussies are fighting data retention, and FTC issues IoT guidelines [Government IT News]
There's a bit of a fuss in Australia about new data retention regulations, and how it plays out Down Under may have implications for IT across the world. Plus Google, WikiLeaks, FTC, Internet of Things, and data center consolidation. It's been a pretty good week.
The data provided by Google also shows that Android 5 "Lollipop" is now installed on 1.6 percent of devices.
Mexico is considering the imposition of sanctions against Google over a possible breach of data protection law.
An upgrade to Dell's systems management appliance delivers improved visibility of and control over networked PCs, servers and other devices.
In the world of iOS this week we heard of an Apple patent to track eye movement, Chrome was updated to support Handoff, and the iPhone is boosting Apple's position in Asia.
The peak national body representing companies including Apple, Google, Telstra, and Optus has said that the Australian government's draft data-retention legislation is too ambiguous.
US consumers may be treated with new low-cost, contract-free mobile data plans, thanks to another project brewing at Google to lower the barriers to internet access.
The lobby group representing technology giants including Google, Twitter, Microsoft, and Facebook has said that the mandatory data-retention legislation before the Australian parliament could see its own services caught up by the scheme.
WhatsApp is now available on your desktop, but only if you use Google Chrome and have the mobile app installed on a non-iOS device.
Google resists calls from European data protection authorities to apply privacy-related URL removals to non-EU domains.
Google has released its Chrome Remote Desktop app for iOS, allowing users to remotely access their PCs using their iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch devices.
Acer introduces big and sturdy Chromebook at CES.
You'll pay $140 more for a 1080p display and twice the RAM and storage of the company's recent $299.99 configuration.
The top three Google products cited in data removal requests from federal agencies came down to Blogger, Search and YouTube.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 33 ways to improve your iPhone's battery life
- 2 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 3 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)
- 4 Seven privacy settings you should change immediately in iOS 8
- 5 So you have an app idea and want to make a bajillion bucks