Many software developers are cribbing code, and its flaws, that someone else created. And the problem is only getting harder to keep up with.
Apple's newest operating system supports WebGL and IndexedDB, two standards that'll make websites much more capable on its mobile devices. Also new: a faster Web with SPDY.
New tech used by Apple and Microsoft promises to uncork bottlenecks. That's great for computer users who want new features, but brings new complications for those who build our software.
An unusually broad tie-up of browser makers is working on faster Web performance using new technology that bridges a years-old divide in the browser world.
We expect more from a $99 slow cooker, and so should you.There are smarter upgrades than this, and they don't cost quite as much.
Guy pops the question the geeky way by hacking an NES Legend of Zelda video game to do the talking for him.
The beauty of this affordable slow cooker is its simplicity. It sticks to the basics but also boasts extras that set it apart from the competition.
You don't have to be a poet for your words to make beats -- the Typedrummer site will translate. CNET'S Michael Franco talks to the man behind the code.
Yoav Weiss launched an Indiegogo effort to raise $10,000 so he can help Google's browser handle images more flexibly on today's wide variety of screen types.
Technically Incorrect: How else should you dramatize your new USA Network drama featuring a recalcitrant programmer? With F-Words galore.