Google Checkout Video
CNET's Rafe Needleman looks at Google's Checkout service, which launched Thursday. This online-shopping application can already be used to purchase merchandise at Buy.com, plus the Web sites of retail brands such as Levi Strauss, Starbucks, Fossil and Timberland.
Molly Wood and Jeff Cannata unbox the Google Chromebook Pixel and the I'm Watch from Mobile World Congress. Plus, we torture-test the Google Nexus 10 and checkout the future of log-ins and passwords.
RoboForm makes logging into Web sites and filling forms faster, easier, and more secure. RoboForm memorizes and securely stores each user name and password the first time you log into a site, then automatically supplies them when you return. RoboForm's Logins feature eliminates the manual steps of logging into any online account. With just one click RoboForm will navigate to a Web site, enter your username and password and click the submit button for you. Completing long registration or checkout forms is also a breeze. Simply click on your RoboForm Identity and RoboForm fills-in the entire form for you.
Google+ finally allows nicknames, Priceline is killing Shatner, and a solar radiation storm crashes communication systems.
Panasonic buys a controlling stake in Sanyo, Friendster gets acquired by a Malaysian online payment company, and how to track Santa on Christmas Eve over Google Earth.
Why wait in long lines and suffer the holiday rush when you can shop from your couch? Check out these big store apps that making shopping on your iPad a snap.
Self-service checkout is for suckers. The future of grocery shopping is a robotic clerk/bagger developed by Willow Garage. Eric and Donald also argue over the best way to spend $500, the best ball-based game machine to alienate you from your loved ones, and the cheapest X-Wing fighter ever made.
Sony starts to offers identity protection to users affected by the PSN data breach, Call of Duty: Modern Warfare 3 gets announced, and Google unveils its NFC-based payment system called "Google Wallet."
Sony Ericsson releases motion-censored earbuds, Google Earth makes you an oceanographer, and how to tell someone's sexual orientation over Facebook. Or maybe how not to do that?
Technology killed the Sub Club, and Google could kill Microsoft. It's a tough world out there.