With the Oscar’s around the corner, Google has made its own predictions of the winners on a new destination website.
Google’s unified search dreams are beginning to take shape.
Google has taken inspiration from Apple’s Passbook to give its Android customers a more instantaneous way to pull up their boarding passes with Google Now.
According to the latest Bing campaign from Microsoft, if you’re using Google Shopping, you’re getting screwed.
Google is bringing its Search app to Windows RT, offering a users a much-needed alternative to Bing.
Sticking to a less is more ideology, Google today stripped off the sidebar from its extremely popular search results page.
Siri is an idiot savante, sometimes more savante, and sometimes more idiot: she doesn’t know where Washington DC is. On the other hand, Google seems to have a bigger brain.
Google is updating its handy-dandy instant results to make them more attractive, more engaging, and more readily available on mobile.
Editor's Pick Do you hate change? Loathe disruption of your normal routines? Are you mad as a wet hen over the new Google+ results showing up when you try to do a simple Google search?
The prominent search box atop the popular Firefox browser played the coveted prize jewel in a Christie’s-like bidding war between the web’s wealthiest whales.
Chinese search giant Baidu announced on Monday that it would add English results from Microsoft’s search engine, Bing, to its own search engine.
Reactions to Google’s new “What do you love?” service are going to be mixed. That’s probably why the site wdyl.com was rolled out quietly, at night, with no more fanfare than an anonymous ”tip” going to Techcrunch.com.
Microsoft — along with a number of other new companies — has joined an increasingly large bandwagon trying to keep Google from purchasing ITA, a provider of flight information for search engines, for $700 million.
Semantifi is one of 70 companies chosen by VentureBeat to launch at the DEMO Fall 2010 event taking place this week in Silicon Valley. After our selection, the companies pay a fee to present. Our coverage of them remains objective.
Google is already one of the fastest search engines on the planet — but apparently that isn’t fast enough.
A cryptic Tweet by Google’s CEO Eric Schmidt might hold some clues as to what to expect from today’s Google presentation in San Francisco.
Google CEO Eric Schmidt said that the future of search was blazing-fast, “autonomous” searching that constantly provides users with results. He made the comments at a keynote speech at the German IFA home electronics event in Berlin Tuesday.