A new patent points to Nintendo bringing their games to mobile devices. Intel partners with Google Glass and the next Samsung phone will be named...the Galaxy S6.
Changing Web usage is hard. Google has granted a few extra months of leeway to those who rely on a handful of popular plug-ins, such as Silverlight, to extend what their browser can do.
For its second Chromebook, Toshiba shaved off as much chassis as possible without sacrificing screen size or quality -- and without jacking up the price.
An extension for Google's Chrome browser called Bookmark Manager embodies the company's effort to make organizing bookmarks better than riffling through a dusty filing cabinet.
It's pretty easy to transition from a traditional laptop to a Chromebook, but this simple function may prove elusive.
The World Wide Web Consortium finishes an update to this seminal Internet technology, but with two organizations in charge of the same Web standard, charting the Web's future is a mess.
The engineering teams for both software platforms are now led by the same person, a move that's the latest example of Google blurring the lines between its two operating systems.
The South Korean device maker emulates Amazon's approach to customer service using a Google Hangouts-like service.
Google increases the top range of rewards to security researchers who find holes in its browser, and clarifies how the bug payment breakdown works.
The Creative Cloud now involves some actual cloud computing with a version of Adobe's flagship that runs in Google's browser and its browser-based operating system.
With a touch display that bends back 300 degrees, the N20p isn't as much of as shape-changer as its sister Yoga Chromebook.
This unique Chromebook adds a 360-degree fold-back hinge and touchscreen.
Tablets that put your TV to shame
Binge-watch your favorite episodes on these portable screens.