In one of his first interviews since joining the company, Razy Kurzweil, a futurism-oriented inventor, has revealed the nature of his mission at Google.
Google gifts the media capital of the world, New York City, with free wireless Internet.
The original Android logos were recently released by the designer, and one can imagine Google marketing executives twitching violently over its kooky, spare parts rendering.
All of the statistics out there on resolutions confirm what we already know — it's really easy to give up on that plan to lose weight or get more organized.
So there's this pretty small company that you've probably never heard of. It's called Google, and back in the day, you'd use it to find stuff on the Internet. Google has obviously expanded since then, becoming an all-encompassing Internet giant, and it's finally taking a leap offline with Conversions API.
For those who follow the post-human movement and anything Singularity related, inventor Ray Kurzweil is a constant wellspring of fascinating analysis and information-backed predictions. Now it looks like Kurzweil is getting his "Locutus of Borg" moment as he has recently announced that he will be joining the Google.
Google Chairman Eric Schmidt has spoken about the company's fiber broadband business at The New York Times Dealbook Conference. He insists that it is, in fact, a business, not "just an experiment." He went on to note that the company is simply attempting to decide where to go next.
Police in the Australian state of Victoria are warning drivers not to use the Apple Maps app in iOS 6, until Apple fixes a mapping error that is leading motorists into a dangerous remote area.
What could make frequent sparring partners Apple and Google finally come together? According to Bloomberg News, the move is part of a deal to purchase some 1,100 Kodak patents — offered as part of Kodak's bankruptcy liquidation, announced last year. The patents involve the capture, manipulation and sharing of digital images and the offer for the portfolio is estimated at $500 million.
We all probably do it at least once or twice a day — Googling something. As we get near instant results we probably aren't giving too much thought as to what powers the all-knowing search engine. For the first time, Google has opened the doors to their various data centers so we can take a peek inside. It's all part of their new website 'Where the Internet Lives,' a project showing the people and colorful guts behind its services.