Rick Broida scours the Web for great deals on tech.
This year's Web 2.0 Summit is hardly limited to the Internet. In addition to Web startups, featured speakers are talking about what to expect next from Dell, Foursquare, and even Angry Birds.
Mozilla's modernized mobile OS is catching up to Apple and Google rivals with improvements necessary to carry Firefox OS beyond its bare-bones roots. Copy-paste and find-my-phone tools patch significant shortcomings.
An international conference is underway, discussing the transition plan for Internet governance and how multiple "stakeholders" will play a role in that transition.
This is my favorite power pack ever, as it simplifies every aspect of the device-charging process.
Mozilla and Facebook are joining forces in an unusual alliance to save bandwidth by reducing the size of image files on the Web.
Netgear announces the availability of two cable modem-Wi-Fi router combo devices for home users, the C3700 and the C3000, both support DOCSIS 3.0, 802.11n and Gigabit Ethernet.
An apparently inadvertent posting on Panasonic's US Web site reveals the company's first TV with 4K resolution, likely to be officially announced later today.
A new version of the interface makes software running on graphics chips more self-reliant and better at sharing data with conventional software running on CPUs.
What next for the Web? "I am concerned and excited about its future," says Tim Berners-Lee, who'll answer your questions on Reddit starting at noon PT.
HTTP 2.0 is designed to deliver Web pages to browsers faster. But some in the standards world think finishing the technology in 2014 is unlikely.