BOL 1084: Web Exclusive! Video
Calculator hackers have figured out how to run independent OS's on TI calculators. Unfortunately TI wants to stop them. Why? We have no idea. Also we play fast and loose with physics when discussing black holes and Higgs Bosons. We also totally redefined the word mint. In a bad way unfortunately.
On today's show, the 404 guys round up all the breaking news from day one at Google I/O including the Nexus 7, Android Jelly Bean, and Google Glax. We'll also address yesterday's Back to the Future hoax, learn how the major media confirms celebrity deaths, and discover the link between food porn and weight gain!
Get all those disgusting crumbs and other gunk out of your laptop's innards.
Rafe Needleman is joined by CNET security expert Elinor Mills in a discussion with Mint CEO Aaron Patzer, whose personal finance site is being acquired by Inuit. Rafe and Elinor grill Patzer on why he sold the company, the future of Quicken, and the security of users' financial data on his service.
While Apple has officially announced an announcement, we don't know what it is. So we speculate anyway. Sue us. Will you pay $2 for a new character that indicates sarcasm? Most of us won't, either. We also discuss the meaning of privacy in search engines and Quicken hides it's online service behind Mint, which oddly makes Natali hungry.
Crave gets excited about aroma phones, adult-size baby-bouncers, and a real-life Halo suit for the military. Then, it's off to the disco with some champagne.
At CES 2010, Brian Tong looks at the Mint automatic floor cleaner.
The Hot Topic Episode had some pretty awesome pre-show discussion that centered around Harry Potter and the youth of today. Check out the full discussion exclusively on CNET Live!
Gobble Gobble! It's all about the tech turkey's of 2010. Companies want to target data packets to monitor your activity and serve you ads! Facebook trademarks your "Face" and the aroma of pumpkin spice puts guys in the giving mood.
CNET's David Carnoy joins Sony's Gerry Roberts to discuss the Japanese electronics company's new line of streaming-audio products, dubbed Altus, which are set to be available exclusively through Best Buy.