Major bandwidth savings ahead.
IETF standardises the future of the web.
Google's SPDY-sense no longer tingling.
Google has announced that it is to pay security researchers $500 per bug found in the Chrome or Chromium codebase - rising to $1,337 if the bug is particularly vexing.
Google's Chrome has officially become the third most popular browser in the world, beating Apple's rival Safari browser into fourth place in December 2009.
Google's Chrome web-browser has finally reached public beta status on Linux and Mac-based systems - offering an official alternative to the open-source Chromium fork.
Google has announced its plans to more tightly integrated search with the real world with the launch of two projects: a QRCode-based system and 'Google Goggles.'
Google has gone live with a Public DNS service, which offers increased speed and security for domain name lookups completely free of charge.
Google's netbook-oriented operating system, Chrome OS, has enjoyed an official launch event - and while it won't be shipping until next year, the code is already available.
Google has launched a public version of its internal programming language Go, which is open-source and promises a range of improvements over traditional languages.
Google has gone on a spending spree in the last few days, buying mobile advertising specialist AdMob along with voice-over-IP company Gizmo5.
The first release of Android 2.0's SDK - codenamed 'Eclair' - has hit the 'net, and there's some interesting new features for developers to play with.
Google is looking to launch an e-book store which will see it competing with Amazon - although it plans to quell discontent with a profit-share offering for existing sellers.
Google has launched a plugin for Internet Explorer - Chrome Frame - which allows IE to use the Chrome rendering engine, and Microsoft isn't happy.
The annoucement of a PC-based operating system by Google yesterday may lead to Eric Schmidt's departure from Apple's board of directors under competition law.