Even before CES opens its doors on Tuesday, the show is already evidencing novel uses of new operating systems, such as Tobii's Gaze "look and tap" UI for Windows 8, plus Lenovo's K91SmartTV, the first HDTV to run Android 4.0 ("Ice Cream Sandwich").
Would you like to manage content sitting on your PC, Facebook, and Google+ all in the same place? How about accessing "private" info stored on your PC from your smartphone? Cool new PC and cloud storage technologies will be out there at CES, and here in advance are some of them.
Are you thinking about spiffing up a new (or old) PC or Mac with brand new software soon? Then here are some hot discounts on software products from top vendors, good through the beginning, middle, or end of January -- or even beyond.
The Christmas countdown is on, but there's still time ahead for finding gadgets that will add more power, connectivity, storage, and/or fun new features to PCs and/ or mobile devices. We've chosen 25 gadget suggestions (including an overall winner).
Here are our picks for seven top software apps in each of three device categories: PCs, smartphones, iPads and Android tablets. We've chosen an overall winner, too!
This year's nod for top software holiday gift goes to McAfee All Access, a cross-device security suite for safeguarding Windows PCs, Macs, tablets, and phones.
How did four popular antivirus security software products stack up when we put them to the test? In this buyers guide, we reveal the winner. Read on to find out.
While some outraged users dump Facebook, complain to public officials, and launch lawsuits, others downplay privacy concerns.
McAfee on Tuesday rolled out McAfee All Access, an offering aimed at providing security for unlimited numbers of PCs, Macs, tablets and smartphones.
As a big piece of a larger set of Norton product announcements, Symantec on Wednesday launched Norton Internet Security (NIS) 2012, an update to its PC software with new mobile gadget protections.
Up against new rivalry from Google+(Plus), Facebook took steps this week to calm user disenchantment with its facial recognition and to beam a bigger smile toward business members.
Some people fret that Google is growing far too nosy, in light of the search engine maven's buyout of face recognition specialist PittPatt, its insistence on "real names" in Google Plus, and its disclosure of the locations of notebook PCs and cell phones worldwide in 'Street View'.
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