YouTube is lowering the default resolution of video streamed in the United States in response to the uptick in network traffic due to the coronavirus. You can still dial up a higher-resolution stream, though.
Intel's upcoming Tiger Lake chip includes a new feature called Thunderbolt 4, which almost immediately has become bogged down by vague terminology.
Brave Software releases its privacy-minded Brave browser for general use. It's an excellent, streamlined browser that commits itself to your privacy, and with the potential to make you some money, too.
Dark mode arrives in the mobile version of Outlook today, Microsoft said, and will be extended to other Office apps for iOS once iOS 13 drops.
Facebook confirms that user passwords from Facebook, Facebook Lite, and Instagram were being stored in a readable format on Facebook servers. Hundreds of millions of accounts will be notified accordingly.
If you'd prefer discussing a critical email within Slack's chat rooms and not within Outlook, then Slack's integration with Office 365 is for you.
Facebook chief executive Mark Zuckerberg outlined how a commitment to privacy will affect the future of Facebook apps like Instagram and WhatsApp, but generally ignored the broader problems facing the platform.
Meet USB4, which promises to simply the USB naming scheme and integrate the high-bandwidth Thunderbolt 3 specification.
Skype's new background-blurring feature draws attention away from the clutter and puts it back on you. It's easy and it's free.
Who wouldn't want to plug their USB-C notebook into four monitors? This Targus dock is tailor-made for that.
The SanDisk Extreme Pro SSD is designed for video editors, who can take advantage of the drive's 1GB/s read speeds for editing.
A cowed Facebook promised more respect for your privacy at its f8 developer conference, then launched several new features designed for you to engage with the platform and its millions of users.
How to use a VPN to watch the Olympics online via a foreign broadcaster, and avoid the vapid banter of NBC's games coverage.
Intel acknowledged that a CPU kernel bug, being referred to as a side-channel analysis exploit, has the potential to affect chips from ARM and AMD. Patches for the Spectre and Meltdown vulnerabilities may carry performance penalties of between 0 and 30 percent.
Articles by Mark HachmanOlder stories