Against the scenic backdrop of Northern California's Mount Tam, the search giant unveils its latest effort to stitch together a comprehensive view of the world.
Rick Broida scours the Web for great deals on tech.
For anyone out there dying to launch actual fireballs from your hands, Pyro Fireshooter apparently has you covered. For the low price of just $174, you can wield a contraption that lets you act out all your old Street Fighter fantasies in the real world. "Hadouken!"
The tech giant partners with governments and organizations to publish hundreds of historic and informative maps that anyone can explore.
The New York Times and Google team up to display the most commonly googled holiday recipes in every state. What the heck is a pig pickin' cake, North Carolina?
Nokia's Here Android app gives you turn-by-turn navigation on the new Samsung Gear S, powered by Tizen.
The World Wide Web Consortium finishes an update to this seminal Internet technology, but with two organizations in charge of the same Web standard, charting the Web's future is a mess.
A subdued address bar and revamped new-tab page gives the browser a clean look that the Russian company says is better suited to Web apps. Yandex plans a mobile-device version later.
Microsoft is beta testing a version of Skype that will work from a variety of browsers, and which ultimately will alleviate the need for Skype app or plug-in downloads.
Google will continue to offer Firebase's cloud-based synchronization service. It's a new step to making Google's tech foundation more compelling to programmers.
Freewheel service will cost $29.95 per month and work only with Motorola's Moto G smartphone, which Cablevision will sell for $99.95.