At one time or another most people have turned to Google to self-diagnose an illness or injury. A new website is taking that idea even further now where teams of strangers can work together to diagnose people they have never met before.
You wouldn’t think twice about Googling information about your doctor, or dentist, but what if you found out they were also looking up information about you online?
Do you want to see the famed ball drop in New York’s Times Square drop this New Year’s Eve but can’t make it to the Big Apple? Hey, there’s a new and improved app for that.
Death, devices and celebrity drove the quest for more information on Google’s search engine this year.
In some ways, computers make ideal drivers: They don’t drink and then climb behind the wheel.
Google is betting consumers will pay slightly more for a sleeker, more powerful version of its Nexus 7 tablet as the Internet company escalates its rivalry with Apple and Amazon.com in technology’s key battleground — the mobile computing market.
Google is launching Internet-beaming antennas into the stratosphere aboard giant, jellyfish-shaped balloons with the lofty goal of getting the entire planet online.
Most people have gone to the Internet to find out more about a health problem at some point in their lives. However, that simple search could lead to a growing condition known as “cyberchondria.”
The U.S. Department of Defense announced today that it was further dropping its exclusive BlackBerry contract and opening all of its mobile communications networks to Apple, Google, and other device makers.
Regular people will be able to purchase Google Glass eyewear by the end of 2013 for less than $1,500, sources have confirmed to CNET.