Finally: a Rubik’s cube that can solve itself. A maker named Human Controller built it in Japan, and you can see it in action right now.
Google changed how logging into the browser works earlier this month: logging into any Google app now logs you in with Chrome as well.
You might think of libraries as old fashioned, or irrelevant in the age of the internet. You’d be wrong.
Do you use an extension to customize Chrome’s new tab page? That’s not necessary anymore: you can now customize the default new tab page.
If you’re annoyed by the “smart” replies Gmail started putting below your emails, good news: you’ll be able to disable them on the desktop soon.
Full hard drives could cause an upcoming Windows update to fail, according to Microsoft, and the system will not check for adequate storage space before installing.
John Hancock plans to only sell life insurance packages that offer incentives to customers who wear a smart watch and track their health data.
You’re not going crazy: Google’s Keep is now called “Keep Notes” on your Android home screen, despite it being called “Google Keep” everywhere else.
More Android phones will share your precise location when you call 911 in the United States, thanks to a couple of new partnerships worked out by Google. The change will save lives.
Wish you could follow a couple of Twitter or Instagram users, without setting up an account? Create an RSS feed for them.
Are you five pages into a seven page paper, with no time to spare? A stretched out font could pad things out for you, helping you reach that arbitrary page count.
Safari 12 is here with a feature we’ve all been waiting for: favicons. Here’s how to enable them on macOS and on your iPhone or iPad.
Better parental controls are coming to Chromebooks, with the ability to set screen time limits and manage apps.
CCleaner is forcing updates on users who specifically opt out of automatic updates. Users will only find out about these unwanted updates when they check the version number.
CCleaner launched a public beta last week, a month after a sketchy update gathered data on users and reversed user preferences.
Google Inbox is shutting down, and Gmail doesn’t sort your emails by the date the way Inbox did. Happily, you can re-create the feature yourself with a little bit of hackery.
Windows users: remember those weird Linux animations Ubuntu users went on and on around a decade ago? Ubuntu users can’t use them anymore, but you can.
Do you use Chrome’s Gmail Offline app to access your email offline? That app is shutting down on December 3, but you can still access Gmail offline on your computer.
You can watch local TV online right now, for free, assuming you live in New York City, Chicago, Houston, Dallas, or Denver.
Remember playing around with wobbly windows in Linux? That animation, and a few more, might be coming back soon.
Hulu just cut a deal with CBS, offering a national feed in 24 markets. These feeds will offer CBS’ primetime and daytime content but no local news or syndicated shows.
Spotify Premium users can download albums and playlists for offline listening, which is perfect for travelers, people who live in poor coverage areas, or anyone trying to cut back on data usage. The new 10,000 track limit, f...
Google is shutting down Inbox in March 2019, and encouraging users to switch back to Gmail.
Apple is adding new Watch faces to the Apple Watch—some with plenty of complications, others combining simple designs with animated backgrounds.
It’s not just you: Amazon’s search results are increasingly made up of paid product placements, listed as “Sponsored.”