2019 Mazda3 Sport

2019 Mazda MX-5 RF

2019 Chevrolet Spark

2019 Mazda CX-5

Amazon Kindle Oasis

2019 GMC Terrain Denali

Google Pixel 3a

Dyson Hot+Cool purifying fan and heater

Microsoft Surface Go with LTE Advanced

Google Pixel Slate

ABox Raspberry Pi 3 B+ Starter kit

BlackBerry KEY2 LE

2018 MacBook Air

ViewSonic M1 portable projector

Huawei Mate 20 Pro

Waze navigation app on Apple CarPlay

Apple iPhone XR

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Google Pixel 3 XL

Fitbit Charge 3

Rowenta Intense Air Pure Purifier

iOS 12

Bissell CrossWave PetPro Multi-Surface Cleaner

Casper Dog Bed

Samsung Galaxy Note 9

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MacBook Pro 13 (2018)

2018 Hyundai Ioniq Electric Plus PHEV Driver

Dyson Pure Cool HEPA Air Purifier and Fan

BlackBerry Key 2

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Apple HomePod

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Motorola Moto G6

Fitbit Versa

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Spectre x360 13 2-in-1

Samsung Galaxy S9

Acer Windows Mixed Reality Headset and Controller

ScoopFree Original Self Cleaning Litter Box

Kindle Oasis (2017) - The Perfect eBook reader

Azio's Retro Classic Mechanical Keyboard

Google Pixel Buds

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Apple iPhone X

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Entries in Webkit (7)


Espial TV Browser set-top box, another way to watch the web on TV

Another entrant in the streaming video solutions market has released an Intel powered set-top solution. Espial  announced the availability of Espial TV Browser powered by Intel set-top box reference platforms based on the Intel Atom processor CE4100 and the recently announced Intel Atom processor CE4200.

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Chrome Browser goes beta for Mac and Linux (finally)

By Gadjo Cardenas Sevilla

There's been a lot of Google Chrome news of late. First there was the preview of Google Chrome OS slated for a 2010 debut and today they released the beta of Google Chrome Browser for the Mac and for Linux. Google is notorious for offering Beta versions of their software which are pretty functional. GMail was beta for six years before Google upgraded it.

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Apple releases Safari 4 beta for Mac and PC

Surfing Safari: Apple's browser brings in a new look and feel but is it good enough? Surfing Safari: Apple By Gadjo Cardenas Sevilla While the browser wars aren't as exciting as they used to be, things are starting to shake up. Microsoft's Internet Explorer 8 seems to be a whole new beast and offers better functionality with less bloat more security and added speed. Current leader Firefox has been evolving steadily and gives users a richer user experience with its large selection of add ons. Google's Chrome, quickly gaining ground for its simplicity and speed. Apple's Safari has been great for Mac users and somewhat lacking their PC counterparts but with the recently released Safari 4 beta, there are some interesting changes across the board. See all of your favourite sites on Safari 4's starting page See all of your favourite sites on Safari 4 The Safari Experience The latest version of Safari, which is available as a beta for both Mac and PC (Hear that, Chrome?) seems faster than Safari 3 and the new Top Sites View seems handy for resuming where you left off before previously. You get the option of seeing anywhere between the last six to twenty websites that you visited with thumbnails of the webpages. You can also scroll through your bookmarks in CoverFlow mode just as you would your photos in iPhoto or your albums in iTunes. While this is novel, it can get distracting for some. On Windows Vista, Safari now seems to be a native application and despite the odd placement of the tabs in the interface, it does work quite well. Safari 4 seems speedier than Firefox 3.0.6 and very similar to Chrome (which shouldn't be surprising since they are both developed from Webkit ) so they are running on the same engine. Apple has called their implementation the Nitro Engine and has posted some of their comparative results against popular browsers. Using the Google search bar is predictive and seems to offer up a number of useful options based on previously searched items or higher ranked items on the search engines. Search smarter with the option offered up by Safari's search box Search smarter with the options offered up by Safari In the Mix The enthusiasm for Safari's earlier versions from PC users was rather dismal. There were too many compromises and while speed was there, Google Chrome seemed a better browser overall. Right now things could change, although Safari is way behind in usage it may at least overtake Google Chrome and older versions of Internet Explorer, who knows. Apple has shown some flexibility with the Windows native look and feel on the PC version of the beta which should make PC users a bit more comfortable. The verdict on the new tabbed interface is still out, personally It is something we can get used to. Once Safari 4 goes beyond beta and the plugins ( like our favourite Foxmarks) are available and stable, it should be interesting to see how people respond. We are just really curious as to why Apple is fervently pushing their browser initiative and ensuring the cross-platform availability. The best thing about Safari 4 is that it will push its competition to rethink their features and their performance and this can only be a good thing for us users. Its got a very, very long way to go but Apple seems comfortable coming in from behind and challenging the status quo. The browser, after all, has become the most important and most used application for the majority of users and we all know that market share in this space leads to better branding opportunities.favicon11

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