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A few months after its first iPad app, RockMelt releases an iPhone version designed for the smaller screen.
The spend-happy tech company nabs the startup for reportedly about $70 million, to help with content discovery.
The social browser creates a unique Android app that introduces navigation for bigger screens and "elevator buttons" for improved scrolling.
The social media answer to a traditional browser launches an iPad app that lets users curate their newsfeeds and add "lol," "want," and "aww" to media and news stories.
Yahoo's CEO will deliver a keynote speech as part of the show's Tech Titans series alongside other industry leaders, including Intel's Brian Krzanich and Audi's Rupert Stadler.
Without some amazing and inspiring features, the paint will start to peel off Yahoo's many design makeovers and new logo.
day on the job RockMelt front-end engineer Devon Rifkin is just months out of college. But already he's making a big impact on a hot new browser that directly integrates some of the main Facebook and Twitter features.
We know that the browser market has room for at least five strong, healthy competitors. Social browser RockMelt is trying to prove that a sixth contender can do well, too. And its close ties to Facebook could help.
The big players got bigger in 2012, and they show no sign of slowing down. But Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram have company. Just don't bet on MySpace ever being an important player again.
This week on the CNET Tech Review: browse your social life with RockMelt; twice the touching with the Samsung Continuum; BestTube saves YouTube favorites for later; and our Top 5 reasons why the iPhone's inferior to Android.