The tech giant rolls out its revamped video-streaming device, along with a host of features to make the gadget smarter, faster and more powerful.
Microsoft's Office will continue to sell as both packaged software and subscription service. The company also updated its Office Web Apps to work with Android.
The time is right for cameras with built-in Wi-Fi, but manufacturers don't seem to understand how to make it succeed.
No longer available to consumers, the phone gets a new, classified lease on life.
Does LogMeIn's development for Google Android mean it's already being tapped as the next corporate phone?
Panasonic announces its plans to release a durable 10-inch Android tablet in Q4 of 2011, aimed at commercial and government use.
With Android 2.2 Froyo and an angular design, the Samsung Gem combines high value and personality for budget-conscious Andriod fans.
Readers offered some cogent arguments for and against the Xoom tablet. Google and Motorola face an array of obstacles in cracking the tablet market, as readers astutely point out.
We dissect Google's decision to drop H.264 support from Chrome and go with WebM, we mop up a little bit of the Verizon iPhone news, and more importantly, we eventually get this show on the road after yet another tech disaster. Also, and this is very important, people, the next version of Android will not be called Ice Cream. It's Ice Cream Sandwich, people. Keep up. --Molly
On today's show, Verizon tries to claim the Motorola Droid doesn't have the hardware to support hot spot tethering with Andriod 2.2 (Froyo). And here's the thing: that's a lie. In other news, the BlackBerry Torch hits, Rdio lands, and the FBI is cracking down on coloring books, or something. I'm a tiny bit incoherent today.