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Summary: From industry news to techy trends to newsmaker interviews, no technology angle is too small or obscure to explore. Our reporters take you there in this video series that aims to bring you even closer to the tech news you find daily on CNET News.
On Monday the Internet may go dark for tens of thousands of computer users here in the US. That's because several years ago hackers sent out a debilitating virus that affected several thousand users worldwide. CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on how the DNSChanger malware works and what you can do to protect your computer.
Blueseed is raising money from investors in hopes of creating a seaborne startup community 12 nautical miles off the coast of Silicon Valley. The floating "Googleplex" would allow foreign born entrepreneurs to work (and live) on a retrofitted cruise ship without obtaining a work visa. Kara Tsuboi reports.
QR codes are everywhere, from magazines to signs and billboards. Pretty much anyone can create a QR codes. But while QR codes make it easy to connect with legitimate Web sites, they also make it easy for hackers to distribute malware. Jonas Tichenor tells you how you can protect yourself.
Google's Clay Bavor announces Google Drive for iOS and Chrome OS at Google I/O in San Francisco. Users can make their files available everywhere, add people, and give them edit access for collaboration.
Google's Brian Rakowski offers a sneak peek of the Chrome browser for Apple's iPhone and iPad at Google I/O in San Francisco. The new software will be available today for users.
Five years ago, Steve Jobs introduced the world to the iPhone. And the world hasn't been the same since. CNET's Kara Tsuboi and Josh Lowensohn take a look back at the iPhone's debut.
Google's Sergey Brin leads a demo of Google's Project Glass with a group of skydivers outfitted with the new video-capturing spectacles. The skydivers jump from an airplane during Google I/O while attendees watch via the company's Hangout software.
Google shows off an orblike streaming-media device at Google I/O in San Francisco. The new box aims to act as a bridge between Android tablets and smartphones, and your TV. The gadget will cost $300.
Google demos an Asus-built 7-inch tablet running Android's new mobile OS, Jelly Bean, at Google I/O in San Francisco. The new tablet will be outfitted with a 1.3GHz quad-core processor and a screen resolution of 1,280-by-800 pixels. The cost of the device will be $299.
Google's Hugo Barra and Dave Burke announce the latest Android OS update, Jelly Bean, at Google I/O in San Francisco. The new OS features offline voice typing, an update to notifications, an enhanced camera app, and better touch-screen responsiveness.
In a high-voltage demo, Google Glass stole the show at the annual developers conference. CNET's Sumi Das reports on the wearable computing project as well as a new tablet and streaming media player that could offer fresh competition to Apple and other rivals.
Google's Sergey Brin reveals video-capturing, augmented reality glasses at Google I/O in San Francisco. The Google Glass Explorer Edition will be available via pre-order for conference attendees, cost $1,500, and ship in early 2013.