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Google and Intel are making a Chrome OS announcement on Tuesday, which probably means new Chromebooks and Chromeboxes.
I/O Live platform uses Google+ feeds to add running commentary to conference video streams. But it's really only half of a live-blogging tool, because it doesn't allow readers to comment.
This year, CNET is live-streaming (almost) all of the CES 2102 press conferences from our CES special coverage. Sound and pictures make all the difference.
Samsung's busting out a supertanker-load of new kit tonight at a spangly event here in London town and CNET has you fully covered.
Sony has promised to show off more than 40 new games at its PlayStation 4 event at E3 tonight -- follow all the action on CNET from 1.30am.
The technology for live-streaming gameplay is still imperfect, but the era of physical media is ending.
HTC will reveal the next generation of HTC smart phones on 19 February, days before smart phone rivals do the same.
Pakistani Twitter users unwittingly describe raid in progress, while Sony grapples with security headache. Also: Intel goes 3D.
Android 4.0 seems to be taking ages to get out to devices. Developers still favor writing for iOS. It sounds terrible for Android, but there are reasons why it might actually have little impact on Android users.
Apple CEO Tim Cook kicks off the D10 conference at 6:30 p.m. PT as the event's headlining interviewee. CNET will be live-blogging the chat.