Netflix makes up 35 percent of downstream Internet traffic during peak hours, according to a new report. Between Netflix, Facebook, YouTube, and other applications, users are downloading about 20 gigabytes of data each month.
After complaints from parents and authorities, Apple is renaming the "Free" section of the App Store to "Get." Apple is making the move to make it more transparent that free apps with in-app purchases are not always free.
Corita Kent, the nun-turned-internationally-renowned-pop-artist, gained popularity for her vibrant serigraphs during the 1960s and 1970s. Kent drew on popular culture to spread her own spiritually inspired messages.
Apple is planning to embed the Beats subscription music service into iOS next year, reports the Financial Times. Apple has been skeptical of the streaming music business until now, but Beats might be a boon for iTunes customers.
Since it started in 2006, Twitter has been a place where people cover world events in real time. Millions of users have tweeted hundreds of billions of tweets, but searching through them has been difficult. Twitter has unveiled its new search engine, which indexes every public tweet ever sent.
WhatsApp, the popular messaging service, is adding strong encryption to keep user communication safe from hackers and government surveillance. WhatsApp has already added encryption to its Android app, and plans to include it in an iOS update soon.
Nokia has released its N1 tablet, the company's first device since selling part of its company to Microsoft. Nokia's N1 tablet has similar specs to Apple's iPad mini, but has some improved technology. Can the N1 break into the tablet market?
Many deemed Google Glass to be the future of wearable technology. But it's quickly losing popularity. Most developers have abandoned their attempts to develop apps for the devices, and even Google has indicated it has lost interest. Is this the end of Google Glass?
Sierra and Summit, two supercomputers to be built by IBM and Nvidia, will be five to seven times faster than the fastest machines today. The supercomputers will be used by the Department of Energy for civilian and nuclear research.