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Save ink when you print a Web page

The free PrintFriendly.com service and HP's free Smart Print extension for Internet Explorer (which works with any model printer) make it easy to select only the portions of the page you want to print. Also, switching to a lighter font could cut your printing costs by a fifth or more.

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Get a Moga Mobile Gaming System for Android for $13 shipped

This Bluetooth game controller sold for $49.99 when it debuted last year.

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Chromebook shipments hit 2 million mark in 2013

While that's only a small dent in the overall PC market, which counts annual shipments in the hundreds of millions, it's making waves in key segments like education.

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HP pays $57 million to finally put WebOS behind it

The company settles a class-action lawsuit that accused its leadership of rash decision-making that left shareholders out in the cold.

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Have you ever wondered who pioneered the Internet land grab? In the mid-1980s, these leading-edge companies were the first to register .com addresses. But where are they now? Some are stronger than ever; some have been bought and sold; and others just host ads. 
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It was in March 1985 that the oldest domain was registered. The domain, www.symbolics.com, was owned by Symbolics, a now-defunct company that at the time was a leading software-development firm. Its domain was registered on March 15, 1985.
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Back then, there were only five commercial domains, period: BNN.com, Think.com, MCC.com, DEC.com, and Symbolics.com. Now, almost 30 years later, there are more than <a href="http://www.verisigninc.com/en_US/innovation/dnib/index.xhtml" >250 million</a> domain names in existence.
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Where are those first domains now? Let's take a look.

The first Net domains -- where are they now? (pictures)

CNET takes a look at the pioneers of the Internet domain-name land grab, and what their place is now on today's Web.

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A smartwatch won't be Google's only wearable

Google offers their Android SDK for wearables to all developers, the Chromecast goes worldwide and Samsung releases their Milk Music service.

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Microsoft, HP blaze business tablet trail

With tablet market growth shrinking, Microsoft and HP are well positioned in the one market that still has decent growth potential: business.

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We're at <a href="http://reviews.cnet.com/mobile-world-congress/" >MWC 2014</a> in Barcelona, Spain, and, though standing out or offering something fresh is difficult for a slate, like Miley Cyrus, manufacturers won't stop. Click through this slideshow to check out the latest tablets that were revealed at Mobile World Congress 2014.</p>
<p>Expect more tablets to be added as they're announced, and for more from Mobile World Congress 2014 <a href="http://reviews.cnet.com/mobile-world-congress/" >click here</a>.</p>

Tablets of Mobile World Congress 2014 (pictures)

Whether you're in the market for a new tablet or just window shopping, an interestingly varied selection of slates have been introduced at MWC 2014.

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HP Slate 6 VoiceTab and Slate 7 VoiceTab phone-tablets are basic, but cheap

These modest gadgets could be an affordable solution if you can't afford both a phone and tablet.

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HP's Windows 8 hybrid is a cheaper version of Lenovo's offering

HP Pavilion x360 hinged-hybrid fights Lenovo Yoga

HP's Windows 8 hybrid is a cheaper version of Lenovo's offering

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The HP Slate 7 VoiceTab, making its debut this week at the Mobile World Congress in Barcelona, Spain, is a full-featured smartphone in the phablet/small tablet size range.

HP goes big(ger) with HP Slate 7 VoiceTab (photos)

Hewlett-Packard adds an extra inch to its HP Slate 7 VoiceTab phablet.

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Call it a phone, call it a tablet, call it a phablet: The HP Slate 6 VoiceTab is a 6-inch big-screen Android smartphone coming to Europe and the Middle East in May.<br/><br/>

HP Slate 6 VoiceTab: Hands-on with HP's 6-inch phablet (pictures)

Call it a phone, call it a tablet, call it a phablet: The HP Slate 6 VoiceTab is a 6-inch big-screen Android smartphone with dual SIM support coming to Europe and the Middle East in May.

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