The e-mail app that practically caused riots among iPhone users arrives on Apple’s tablet — no wait required.
The game may not quite be a household name on the level of the most famous video games of all time yet, but it’s quietly worked its way into the fabric of society in a way that very few games ever have.
In Minecraft’s aptly named Survival Mode, players must find shelter, feed themselves and fend off monsters. But they start by mining blocks.
While the Xbox One is all-new from a technology standpoint, it also feels like a continuance of the ideas that Microsoft has been adding to the Xbox 360 since 2005.
Yahoo has a long record of buying cool companies — and failing to benefit from that coolness. Here’s hoping history doesn’t repeat itself with Tumblr.
Facebook’s disappointing IPO and sluggish stock price don’t tell us a thing about the company’s signficance — or even its long-term potential to please investors.
Even if the Chromebook never steals much market share from conventional PCs, it could accomplish important goals for Google.
Google’s social-network upgrade is gorgeous and imaginative. But when you’re competing with Facebook, that might not be enough.
At Google I/O, the search kingpin reveals upcoming features that add up to meaningful progress towards its Star Trek computer dream.
This is the biggest week of the year for Android, Chrome, Glass, search and other Googley matters.
The innovative startup introduces a super-elegant, super-efficient device for taking payments via iPad.
I recently chatted with Alex Gawley, the service’s product manager, about Gmail’s first nine years — and a little bit about where it might be going.