New apps will be available only on Chromebooks by the end of this year, and will stop loading on non-Chrome OS machines in 2018.
Hewlett-Packard is redesigning the computer from the ground up. That includes an overhaul of operating system techology, which it believes has been "stagnant" for decades. Android is a major focus.
The chief executives of key tech companies discuss their visions of the explosion of data and the future Internet of Things.
Hewlett-Packard talks about its project for reinventing a "stale, decades-old" computing paradigm at its Discover conference in Las Vegas.
Trendnet announces support for the popular firmware DD-WRT for its three main Wi-Fi routers, the TEW-818DRU, TEW-812DRU and TEW-811DRU, meaning more customization is on its way.
The Linux Foundation's new Core Infrastructure Initiative creates a virtual Justice League of the biggest tech firms to ensure that open-source code gets the cryptographic scrutiny that it desperately needs.
Melbourne-based League of Geeks has been working on Armello, a tabletop experience in a folktale setting for PC, Mac, Linux and iPad.
Google gets more serious about taking on the likes of Amazon Web Services, slashing on-demand rates by as much as 85 percent.
CNET's Dan Graziano shows you how to run both Chrome OS and Ubuntu on Google's low-cost computers.
This year's CES brought more gaming news than usual, so we recruit Peter Brown from GameSpot to chat about Razer's Project Christine, Sony PlayStation Now, the latest Oculus Rift, and Valve's Steam Machine lineup.
SteamOS is available now, though if you do want to download it, you'd better know what you're doing.
Gaming on your TV could get a whole lot cheaper with SteamOS, a new free operating system designed to put the biggest games on your telly.
A pill for love?
CNET's tech-oriented short fiction explores a world where love comes in a capsule.