Last week Google launched Chrome 54 for operation systems, Windows, Mac and Linux. The release focuses on developers, however it includes improvements to how the browser handles YouTube embeds.
The latest version is available for update now, or you can download it directly from google.com/chrome.
Most companies release their earnings calls as an MP3 file that can be easily downloaded and listened to, some companies like GE and IBM for instance upload similar calls as a ready-to-listen podcast that you can easily find on iTunes.
Podcasts or downloadable MP3 files are a great way to quickly and easily distribute your information. It gives potential investors updates on a company's strategy or news on upcoming products or innovations.
Video communication with our mobile devices have been around since front-facing cameras were introduced to smart phones. However, we tend to stick to text-messages and voice calls when reaching friends, family and even co-workers.
Google is looking to change that with their newest application for video chat, Google Duo. Duo is intended to be a fast, simple and secure way to video communicate with mobile users who don't need to have the same software to operate.
The late Steve Jobs had a personal disdain for Adobe Flash. Specifically its security vulnerabilities and inherent issues to back door into personal computers, servers and data centers.
If Mr. Jobs were alive today he'd be happy to hear Apple's recent announcement to disable media plugins Adobe Flash, Microsoft Silverlight, Sun-Oracle's Java and their very own Quicktime in the upcoming release of browser Safari 10.
The announcement was made last week at Apple's Worldwide Developer Conference in San Francisco. Safari 10 will debut alongside new MacOS, Sierra which is set to release later this fall.