Team Coco decides it's time to expose Google's claims that it can predict a movie's success.
It's not just Google that's been thinking about easing the awkwardness of social interactions with your work, social, and other contacts online. Start-up Katango promises to automatically detect natural groupings of people on networks like Facebook.
A new partnership means you could hear Burt Bacharach crooning in your ear when raindrops start falling on your head.
The Firefox developer releases a tool called mozjpeg that cuts image file sizes by about 10 percent through judicious optimization. The goal: a faster Web.
The social network says it will push more "high quality" articles in News Feed and occasionally resurface stories with new comments to keep conversations going.
With a Google+ auto-awesome movie and a special Facebook page, social media powers try to give you a hand with your holiday communications. It's a nice idea, but lacks a certain personal touch.
The Web giant will shift some of its focus back on algorithmic search and search advertising with the help of two new initiatives, reports Recode.
The company's greatest strength is its brevity. Keeping it short, simple, and uncluttered will continue to be key in Twitter's post-IPO life.
Users of the world's largest social network can now find out who is around them. After spending billions on acquisitions and developing other apps, it's also a return to Facebook focusing on, well, Facebook.
If you search for "Where's My Mickey" on Google Play, you get a fine selection of ads for books that are less than mousey.