Twitter's latest experiment is with a new look.
The social network, which is continually striving to evolve its product, a few months ago changed how users can log in directly from an iOS or Android app and how they can share photos. Just a month ago, it tweaked its design.
Twitter is known to use testing phases before committing to any new release. In its latest, the company has begun looking at yet another visual redesign of its profile pages.
The partnership with ComScore aims to let Google and advertisers on its sites track specific data on user demographics to help advertisers reach their intended audience.
"It could lead to people pulling or changing ad campaigns" much more quickly, as companies would get Google users' feedback about ads in minutes instead of days, said Senior Editor Scott Stein.
Short-lived mobile game sensation "Flappy Bird" has been taken off Apple's App Store and Google Play following a series of tweets by its developer.
"I can call 'Flappy Bird' is a success of mine. But it also ruins my simple life. So now I hate it," the game's developer, Nguyen Ha Dong, tweeted Saturday.
From the Google Glass featured at the Diane Von Furstenberg show last year to Rebecca Minkoff's Stelle audio clutches, high-tech is joining haute couture more and more. Here are some fashion-forward accessories to watch for on runways this year.
The Epiphany Eye Wear, a stylish alternative to the Google Glass, can capture "point of view" videos with audio that can be shared on social networking sites, says Jesse Draper, CEO of the Valley Girl Show. It also stores up to 32GB of data and features computerized transition lenses.
The trendy glasses have its limitations, though. For a hefty $399, the Epiphany Eye Wear doesn't have a display for a user to playback the videos they record and has no voice recognition capabilities.
Amazon has bought game developer Double Helix, the maker of the Killer Instinct on Xbox One.
"Amazon has acquired Double Helix as part of our ongoing commitment to build innovative games for customers," the company said in a statement confirming the purchase.
The deal has some wondering where exactly Amazon plans to go with its gaming strategy, and it may revive rumors that the company is preparing to release its own gaming console.
Facebook's new Paper mobile app is gaining traction in Apple's iTunes store, and it's a game changer for the social network, which is working on new ways to let users interact with each other, according to one tech expert.
Paper, which pulls news feed updates and news stories into one place, may look like Flipboard, another app that organizes news updates, but it's been developed with social media in mind first, instead of focusing on news first, according to Mark Spoonauer, editor in chief of Laptopmag.com.
Microsoft named company insider Satya Nadella as its CEO on Tuesday, highlighting the role of the tech giant's cloud computing business as a part of its future.
"Satya's got the right background to lead the company during this era," said Microsoft founder Bill Gates. "There's a challenge in mobile computing. There's an opportunity in the cloud. And the various business groups he's worked in—he's driven innovation, gotten architectures put together that really meet the needs of our customers."
Apple's smartwatch will be far from first to market, but if any tech company gets the smartwatch right, it'll be Apple, according to Alex Gauna, managing director at JMP Securities. Gauna said that an Apple iWatch could be introduced along with the iPhone 6 later this year.
Another gadget is joining the wearable device space, and this one in particular is meant to help improve body posture in addition to tracking activity levels.
In what may seem like the blink of an eye, Google sold its Motorola handset unit less than two years after it bought it.
The Internet search giant bought Motorola's handset arm for $12.5 billion in 2012. It was supposed to be a great pairing of making phones and filing them with the Android operating system, but instead Google is selling the business to Chinese electronics company Lenovo for $2.9 billion.
Some question the motive behind the sale.
"What they've been able to do is extract all of the value out of that relationship that they needed over the last couple of years and now they're letting it go," said Brian Blair, principal at Wedge Partners. "What they needed to acquire Motorola for was its patents."