Apart from the company’s own Google+ pages, science-related pages are the fastest growing on the social network.
Spoiler alert: Google doesn’t want to kill the web, there’s no profit in that.
Update first, ask questions later. And that attitude is going to continue generating a lot of heat for Google, especially as it develops more features that blur the lines between services.
Google Glass has sparked the wearable tech trend and changed the conversation about smartphones, social media, and how we integrate technology into our lives.
Google+ is growing by the day, and it’s become a thorn in the side of more established social media sites. Then again, it’s been a thorn in the side of many long term Google users too. Let’s just hope that Google, in its dogged attachment to G+, doesn’t do for all of its services what it did to YouTube comments.
Google, the online powerhouse, has a firm, steady reign when it comes to online search. Google+, on the other hand, has been slow to take off. But Google may have new ideas to convert even the most stubborn social media users.
Google uses the PREF cookie to determine a user’s advertising preferences, but the cookie’s ability to identify specific browsers lets the NSA pinpoint which machines to target with its hacking software.
Interested in Google Glass? Mitch Jackson, Cecilia Abadie, and several other Glass Explorers (that’s “product testers” to us normal people) are running a Google Glass Spreecast to chat about the technology and share their experiences using Glass in everyday life.
In partnership with Mashable and 24 charitable organizations, Google is hosting a 12-hour live stream via Hangouts to connect people worthy causes.
Spend any time on YouTube and you too will run into ads that seem wildly off topic for your interests, 30 seconds long and unskippable.