With its failure to stop the mobile-software dominance of Google and Apple, Mozilla loses relevance and the Web grows a little weaker.
From bare bones to econo-boxes to vehicles that offer terrific value for money, affordable cars are a huge segment.
The operating system is an open-source alternative to Android and the many other operating systems available on mobile devices right now.
Hewlett-Packard made good on a promise to offer up the erstwhile mobile operating system to the open-source community.
HP delivers the open-source version of WebOS in beta, with the hope of putting previous criticisms to rest.
There's life in webOS yet -- HP promises it will make more devices for the troubled operating system, with it going open source like Android.
Historically, opening big proprietary projects is fraught with peril, and WebOS will still struggle for relevance even if it attracts outside programmers.
There are two reads on this news: Either HP couldn't find a reasonable buyer or the company is betting it can take off on its own.
The operating system is slick and has a lot of fans, but at this point it's too little, too late. The open-source route isn't going to bring WebOS back to life.
HP open sources WebOS as the fire sale on the TouchPad burns out in minutes; Apple announces that 100 million apps have been downloaded from the Mac App Store; and Amazon promises a software update to the Kindle Fire to alleviate some of the user interface issues.