As part of the World Wonders project, Google just took their Streetview cameras on a dive through some of the ocean's most interesting places, including the Great Barrier Reef and spots near the Philippines and Hawaii. It looks really cool! There's also an underwater Google+ Hangout, because of course.
Everyone hates automatic sharing, unless there's a playlist involved.
It's lighter and thinner than previous telephones, and it feels great in the hand.
See 5,500 galaxies in a single photo.
It's like Facebook, but with more music.
And they probably don't need to! The Times has been digging in to this one for the past year, and they published their findings over the weekend. The most damning stat: only 6 to 12% of that power is actually put to work serving data. The rest is reserve capacity for traffic spikes. That's the price of 100% uptime.
We came. We saw. We made this tapestry. Conquering England, you guys.
If you need proof, just look at cats.com.
If you can guess what Let's Wombat does, you're smarter than I am.
Here's what'll happen when you hit "update."
The next great gadget might be one you don't even touch. Here are five experts' thoughts on what it means, and what the future might look like.
Apple used to like cool music. What happened, man?
It's coming out in November with a weird new tablet/controller thing. Here's everything you need to know.
They're kind of joking, but just until they see if Apple's into it. WARNING: Hilariously filthy language.
An experimental new compound is reforming criminals and unlocking the secrets of human consciousness. Can it be used for the public good? A team of professors says yes.
The most advanced special effects known to man, explained.
As long as there have been iPhones, bloggers have been guessing what the next one will look like. They're getting pretty good at it. (UPDATE: Sure enough, there were no surprises in the iPhone 5 launch.)
Instagram is the only social network that doesn't try to make your personal photos go viral. Can that survive integrating with Facebook?
This Kindle isn't actually broken. It's just showing an eBook called 56 Broken Kindle Screens. But that doesn't make it any less upsetting.
Ever wonder where the snail tail comes from? According to the Smithsonian, it dates all the way back to the 1500s, when an Italian merchant used it to denote jugs of wine. By 1971, it was the least-used key on a modern keyboard, which led ARPAnet's Ray Tomlinson to code it into the email protocol, thus "saving it from going the way of the cent sign."