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Google Docs coming to Android, iPadThe most versatile video player comes to the iPad, Twitter users would be wise to avoid sketchy URLs, and Google's Docs suite will soon be available for Android devices and the iPad.
-It's Tuesday, September 21st. I'm Mark Licea and it's time to get Loaded. You remember a little music service called Napster? Well, a lot has changed since the days of free music, but the company is back with a new iOS app. The service is $10 a month and it lets you stream and cached your favorite music from a library of 10 million songs. iPhone and iPod users can sign up today. And VLC is the most versatile video player out there. It can handle just about any video file, and today, it's available for the iPod. Apple approved the app and iPod users can download it for free. The folks behind VLC say that an iPhone version is on its way. Twitter users should be on a lookout for any sketchy links on their feet. Security firm, Sophos, says a potentially dangerous hack of twitter.com's web interface is sending out this URL tweets with the word, onmouseover in the text. The links are spam and some users are being redirected to porn sites. But other malware can appropriate this just as easily. But you know, not to click, right? And how about a new printer to go with your new tablet. HP is launching a printer/tablet combo called the Photosmart eStation. It's $400 and it has a 7-inch tablet-running Android. It docks under the printer and it can act as a digital photo frame, but you can remove it and take it around the house to check e-mail, surf, or view media. Almost anything you do on the tablet is designed to be sent to the printer. The only downside is that Android market cannot be access from the tablet, so you're limited to what comes pre-installed on the device. Google is letting iPad and Android users edit their Google Docs. This mention was brief but Google did say that in the next few weeks, users can access and edit in the Google Doc suite. This will allow full editing of documents and the same editing features as on a desktop. Those are your headlines for today. I'm Mark Licea for cnet.com and you've just been Loaded.