With $29.3 billion in revenue in 2010, Google had more than the GDP of the 28 poorest countries in the world combined. Check out the infographic below for more information on this multinational corporation.
Amazon's awesome Amazon Prime two-day shipping service ($79 per year) could get a Google challenger. The Wall Street Journal is reporting that Google is planning to step all over Amazon Prime with a one-day shipping program.
According to data crunched by Statcounter, Chrome is on the up and up. In the three short years since Google's Chrome Web browser exploded on the scene, it's jumped from virtual unknown browser to second. It's now dethroned Mozilla's Firefox for second most popular Web browser used.
Google's come a long way from being just an online search company. Although it has its fingers in Android, Chrome, Google TV, Google+ and a million other projects, its special trick is and will always online search. Google made this six minute video to show the progress of its search business since 1996.
Forget about next-gen Xboxes or PS4, the next console most gamers will play on might just be one that's free. Google is planning to add gamepad support to its Chrome Web browser, essentially turning it into a game console.
Last week Microsoft parked a "Bacon Cart" outside of Amazon's office with the promise of free bacon for all. It came with a message: "Wake Up and Smell the Future."
For today's image we ask — what's your Google-ing style? Do you keep to the first few pages of your search? Or do you stray into the dark nether regions of the Google ooooooo's?
Google is planning to test out a new cable service, complete with high-speed internet and TV, in Kansas City. Could the rest of the country be next?
You may have noticed some rather substantial changes to Google's suite of Web services. Some, such as changes made to Google Documents, came a while ago, and were far more subtle. Two fresh implementations are more jarring: Gmail's, and Reader's. For Reader, the changes have been made and they look here to stay. For Gmail, you can avoid them for a little while, but Google warns that you can only "revert to the old look temporarily." Read: you won't be able to cling to the open doors of that airlock forever. So, let's dig right in.
You're probably used to it by now: Google ads that are weirdly specific to you, either on Gmail or around the web in general. How does Google know you recently were in the market for a new TV? And will they cut it out?