The Official Loch Ness Monster Fan Club is positively giddy about an alleged 100-foot-long creature that is only visible on Apple Maps. Will Google immediately send its satellites to investigate?
We here at CNET love a good monster sighting almost as much as we love a good iPhone 5 rumor. And a video recently posted to YouTube doesn't disappoint.
With all the digicams out there snapping away at the planet, can it be long before Nessie and Bigfoot are conclusively made nonfictional? A just-clicked pic leaves the question unanswered.
Microsoft wants to pay you to use Bing, LG is about to show off a new OLED TV, and finding the Loch Ness Monster via Google Earth.
Looking for a place to eat? This app harnesses heavyweight high tech to point the way. Think of it as a Pandora for food.
Being open with information is key not only to getting funded but also to success in the modern business world.
Somebody with too much time on his hands has found what appears to be something swimming around in Loch Ness. Unfortunately, it's probably just a boat on the surface.
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A pair of cyclists mounted Google's Street View trikes this morning to pedal around Scotland's Loch Ness and the overlooking Urquhart Castle -- ruins from the 13th century
Dan Lyons is a great guy, and actually likes open source. We prove it.