Google makes you a better chef Video
Google makes you a better chef Video Transcript
It's Friday, February 25th, I'm Natali Morris, and it's time to get loaded. Google wants something called Recipe View that lets you search recipes in a very specific manner. For example, you might wanna make a lobster world that has no mayonnaise or you wanna make a dairy free chowder recipe. You can now narrow down your results, which is great because recipe's search sites are pretty bad in this regarding my experience. Recipes will now be an option in Google's results page or you can find out more at google.com/recipes. Google has also made a small change to its algorithm and hopes of blocking out content farm results. A content farm is a site that just compile the bunch of useless and unrelated information in 1 place and keep getting a lot of traffic. I'm sure you've seen them. They look like nonsense. Google does not want these in its search results for obvious reason. The new algorithm, they claim, will improve help through out by 11.8%. The Walt Disney Corporation has station that works for children called Togetherville. The site is meant for children ages 6 to 10. It allows them to interact with the children of their parent's friends on Facebook. They can play games, watch movies, and message each other and parents had heavy hand of approving all of that activity. Disney has created social features for children on its own pages report and no doubt they want higher integration of children's social networks with their products. The new MacBook Pro had Intel Thunderbolt Technology formerly known as Light Peak. The new MacBook launched on Thursday and Intel formally announced more details about Thunderbolt. It's a high speed PC connection technology that can transfer data 10G per second. That's a full length feature film in high definition in about 30 seconds, super fast. This means if you wanna transfer a RAM data from an external source, it will feel like that source is actually part of your machine. Angry birds will come to Windows Phone 7 in early April. The maker of the game, Rovio, is going to release Angry Birds in 5 other titles for the Microsoft phones on April 6th. Other titles coming to the phones includes Doodle Jump, Plants versus Zombies, and Sonic the Hedgehog 4 episode 1.
Google launches an app store for Chrome, Barnes & Noble will help you publish your memoir, and Togetherville aims to be Facebook for the kiddies.
Why your phone has a better camera than NASA's Mars rover does, Google quietly helps Samsung battle Apple, and the newest Angry Bird kills 'em with cuteness.
Amazon launches a trade-in program for your old gadgets, Angry Birds for Windows Phone 7 gets delayed, and Android's security hole gets plugged quickly by Google.
Show topics include Star Wars coming to Blu-ray, Google Voice Search for Android, better movies than Star Wars, Angry Birds, iPhone, Green Day, AFI, and more!
Feeds must find a new home with Google shutting down its Reader, Facebook freshens up Timeline, and the Angry Birds cartoon series launches this weekend.
Google launches +1 and Talk Guru, a 19-year-old becomes the Angry Birds champion of the world, and Natali announces her resignation.
Microsoft unveils Windows Phone 7; Angry Birds controversy; no 3D for the next "Harry Potter"; and Facebook founders donate to pro-pot campaign.
Angry Birds will soon unwrap a Christmas theme, a French channel launches 3D pornography on demand, and why Cyber Monday is just another chance for marketers to push deals up your nose.
As part of the annual Food & Wine Classic in Aspen this year, Food & Wine magazine released an iPhone app that lets users keep track of where their events are and classic recipes from world-renowned chefs.
Google keeps the news ball rolling, dropping two new Chromebook laptops and an enterprise-ready Chromebox. Plus, of course, they make Chrome OS official. Oh, and how could we bury the lead? Angry Birds is now available in the Chrome App Store! For free! Plus, it turns out 100,000 Facebook apps were accidentally leaking your data, Apple and Google hit the privacy hot sheet, and a dude jumps out of a helicopter with a rocket pack strapped to his back. We won't spoil the ending for you. --Molly