77 Results for

w3

Review

Acer Iconia W3

The smaller 8-inch Windows 8 tablet is a form worth exploring, and the Acer Iconia W3 can be fun to use, but it's also buggy and held back by shortcuts and lackluster features.

By July 11, 2013

3.5 stars Editors' rating July 11, 2013
Article

Social networking built into the Web? W3C gives it a go

The effort aims to make it easier for programmers to include social networking functions on websites and Web apps -- and for new social networks to launch.

By July 21, 2014

Video

Acer Iconia W3 hands-on

The 8-inch Iconia W3 shows that Windows 8 can work on smaller screens, but a few serious flaws hold this tablet back.

By July 11, 2013

Article

Acer Iconia W3, the first 8-inch full Windows 8 tablet, is £280

Acer's new Iconia W3, announced today at the Computex show in Taiwan, is the first to cram full-fat Windows 8 into a dinky 8-inch tablet.

By June 3, 2013

Article

Acer's new Haswell PCs include S3 and S7 ultrabooks, 8-inch Iconia W3 tablet, and new Z3, V7, and V3

A small tablet, two ultrabooks, and a new all-in-one round up Acer's hardware news from Computex in Taipei.

By June 2, 2013

Article

W3C proceeds with Web video encryption despite opposition

The Web standards group is going ahead with its Encrypted Media Extensions technology despite some opposition, arguing it's a step in the right direction.

By May 9, 2013

Gallery

Acer W3-810-1600 leaks, world's first small Windows 8 tab

This leak is the closest to concrete evidence that smaller Windows 8 tablets are on the way. Read on for the full specs.

2 Images By May 4, 2013

Article

Windows 8 meets 8-inch tablet? Possible Acer Iconia W3 leaks

A French-language site offers the first glimpse of what it claims is Acer's future 8-inch Windows 8 tablet.

By April 22, 2013

Article

W3C buttons down HTML5, opens up HTML5.1

The core language of Web pages is a step closer to standardization and a more advanced companion to tackle things like video captions, autocompleted form entries, and spell checking.

By December 17, 2012

Article

W3C names not one, but four HTML5 editors

In a new approach, two Microsoft employees, an Apple employee, and an independent consultant now edit the W3C's "snapshot" version of the fundamental Web standard.

By July 25, 2012