Google appears to be redesigning Glass to make the wearable computer look less nerdy and more like ordinary eyeglasses.
With the company's computerized eyeglasses, users can take photos and video, view maps and weather reports and read news stories with a tiny see-through display screen that sits above the user's right eye.
Google has unveiled a special collection of online Blockly Games that are built as playful ways to engage children in their first efforts at programming, and the search giant wants parents to help build the interest of their children.
A total of 12 vulnerabilities have been repaired in this release, as always, some of them being discovered by external security researchers, who were also rewarded for their efforts through Google’s bug bounty program.
For a use-after-free security flaw (CVE-2014-3165) in web sockets, Google paid $2,000 / €1,500 to researcher Collin Payne; additional information about this flaw is not available at the moment.
avid Andrade, the CIO of Bridgeport Public Schools in Connecticut, has deployed 11,000 Chromebooks over the past year and plans to add another 5,000 in the next 12 months. It's a major deployment, but not unusual.
Other school systems are doing much the same thing. The Cherry Creeks School District in Greenwood Village, Co. deployed 18,000 last year, and Boston recently announced a deployment of 10,000 Chromebooks.
A group of innovative hackers used free services from Google and an Internet infrastructure company to disguise data stolen from corporate and government computers, a security firm reported.
FireEye discovered the campaign, dubbed Poisoned Hurricane, in March while analyzing traffic originating from systems infected with a remote access tool (RAT) the firm called Kaba, a variant of the better known PlugX.