MiniBrowser is a minimalistic web browser that ncludes pop-up blocking, ads blocking, tab-browsing, integrated Google search, integrated...
Showing results 1 to 20 of 53
Sponsored by Sap
Fuhu Inc., the Los Angeles startup behind the $199 Nabi childrens' tablet with Google Nexus guts, is suing former partner Toys "R" Us, which plans to launch its own competing Tabeo tablet next month.
Google Wallet starts to go big with a major retail partner: Gap, Inc.
Google Chromebook buyers---whether via Acer or Samsung's netbook---are going to be a self-selecting bunch. And the likely buyers of the Chromebook remain businesses not consumers.
Pity the poor netbook. Once tech's darling, it's been the primary casualty in the industry's tablet PC mania.
Add another offering to the burgeoning netbook OS market.SplashTop Inc.
It may have an Atom processor, it may be light, and Google says it will be cheap. But it's not a netbook.
Google is really trying to sweeten the deal for consumers with the promise of free 3G data on Verizon Wireless with each purchase of a Chrome OS netbook.
Despite readying a big push of Android-based tablets with its new update to that OS (the forthcoming version 2.3, a.
Things have been so quiet on the Chrome OS front that I had nearly forgotten Google promised netbooks in time for the holidays. If reports out of Taiwan are accurate, the first models should arrive later this month.
NTP Inc. settled for $600 million plus in 2006 after a lawsuit against RIM and now they are bringing the fight to Apple, Microsoft, Google, HTC, Motorola, and LG Electronics. There may be some huge settlements coming soon so stay tuned.
Toshiba is announcing three new mobile computers today, and two of them are entries into new markets. The Libretto W100 will attract the most attention as the world's first dual-touchscreen portable, while the AC100 is Toshiba's first Google Android-based netbook computer (commonly called a 'smartbook').
Cisco's big announcement and some thoughts about the fate of netbooks top today's headlines.
If Google can send 100 Mbps connections to the home, with minimal investment, why can't it pick up wireless traffic off WiFi and route it where it needs to go? Especially if that traffic is coming off an Android phone, or (later this year) a Chromium tablet or netbook.
I'm getting credible (albeit off-the-record) confirmation that the rumored Google Chrome OS netbook spec as reported earlier this week by IBTimes is pretty close to the mark.
Leaked details on the Google Chrome OS-based netbook have hit the web, and a lot of tech writers like what they are seeing.
It remains to be seen whether Google will sell a branded smartphone (though it seems increasingly likely), but after a day or two of all Nexus One, all the time, the world has moved on to rumors of yet another Google-branded device. TechCrunch reported that Google will release its own netbook in time for the holidays next year.
Acer has nabbed the bragging rights to being the first to produce a Google Chrome OS-powered netbook, to be released some time next year.
Google has released source code for a preliminary version of its Linux-based operating system. Is it destined to dominate the netbook market? Here are our first impressions.
News in brief: Make room Windows, Chrome's on its way
Google announced the open-sourcing of its Chrome OS early this morning, and the search giant was very clear in explaining its target market for Chrome OS devices: this is a companion device, not a primary desktop machine. But is a Chrome OS netbook intrinsically better than a lowly iPod?