18 Results for

choosy

Article

Choosy kills the idea of a 'default' browser for links

Don't want to set a default browser? Check out Choosy. This Mac OS X application lets you pick which browser you want to open for each link you click.

By Oct. 24, 2008

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Locate and eradicate duplicate photos on your Mac

PhotoSweeper for Mac helps you get rid of the duplicate or near duplicate photos clogging up your hard drive and photo library.

By May. 23, 2013

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GIF wins Oxford's 'Word of the Year'

Oxford American Dictionaries elects the verb form of GIF as the word of the year. JPG and PNG declined to comment.

By Nov. 13, 2012

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How to restore deleted Gmail contacts

With Gmail auto-adding everyone you communicate with, pruning your address book is a must. However, you can now clean up with no worry of deleting the wrong information and not being able to get it back.

By Jul. 1, 2011

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Chrysler vows to rebuild SRT

Automotive News reports on how Chrysler will restructure its SRT performance brand.

By Jun. 30, 2011

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Gawker shakes up blog format, sales department

Gawker Media is moving to a new format for its blogs that turns the reading experience into something resembling more of an RSS reader. Will readers bite?

By Nov. 30, 2010

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Former HP CEO Mark Hurd heading to Oracle?

Hurd and Oracle are in negotiations to have the former HP chief join Oracle as a senior executive, according to a Wall Street Journal report.

By Sep. 5, 2010

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Prepaid or postpaid?: The fight for your cell phone dollars (Smartphones Unlocked)

T-Mobile's switch from a contract model to prepaid dramatically changes the no-contract game.

By Mar. 25, 2013

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Meet the man who would make BlackBerry apps cool

Alec Saunders has accomplished the seemingly impossible and gotten developers interested in RIM's new mobile operating system, which is set to be unveiled this week.

By Jan. 28, 2013

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For hire at the 'Times': Erudite engineers

Pulitzer Prize winner Thomas Friedman makes plea to MIT engineers to go work for The New York Times. But they have to read three newspapers a day.

By Nov. 28, 2007