The chip technology powering your phone could next power the net services it's connecting to.
You can't hand-prune the plants for a $32 billion business.
New feature lets you use the read-it-later app while you're jogging or driving.
But the human-sounding Google Assistant tech will be limited to some cities at first.
Google's new smartphone also can track moving subjects and improve photo resolution.
Now Apple's Safari is the only major holdout.
But if it catches on we might spend a lot of time micromanaging our data.
It's been eight years, though, and Safari and Firefox still don't support the technology.
The Wi-Fi Alliance wants to make wireless networks easier to understand and recognize.
The lite browser is growing up in other ways, too.
A more rigorous review process that includes more humans seeks to better scrutinize extensions that demand lots of power.
The revamped browser blocks ads and ad trackers but will get its own ad system soon.
But there's still no version for smartphones.
Mozilla's service can help you decide which passwords need changing.
The company will be able to track exactly where that head of romaine lettuce came from.
Its automated machine learning service is designed to steer artificial intelligence jobs away from potholes and dead ends.
The smart power plug allows you control older appliances, like lights or coffee makers.
Browser extension archives details of your last 3,000 website visits -- and lifts that limit if you pay $4 per month.
Also on the way: browsing tech for AR.
New processing, graphics and AI power will let today's iPhone keep pace with Android phones of 2020.
Apparently the Windows 10 team has second thoughts about the Microsoft Edge promotion.