Roboform - Make logging into Web sites quick, easy, and secure - Download Video Previews Video
Roboform - Make logging into Web sites quick, easy, and secure - Download Video Previews Video Transcript
RoboForm makes logging into Web sites and filling forms faster, easier, and more secure.
Rich DeMuro shows you how RoboForm can remember your info for pain-free filling of forms.
The K5 robot, developed by Sunnyvale, Calif.-based Knightscope, is designed to be a surveillance robot for law enforcement, private security firms, schools, and anything else looking for an extra set of eyes and ears on the ground. The 5-foot, 300-pound robot can roam autonomously, sending back real-time data about an area with technology that does facial recognition, lidar mapping, and 360-degree video. CNET's Kara Tsuboi got a closer look at what makes the K5 robot tick.
The movie studios seem to be encouraging piracy by launching $30 movie-streaming rentals. RIM preparing marathon Blackberry announcement. Stuxnet virus successfully infects nuclear plant computers in Iran. Who to call on Earth if you're a space alien. And a bonus: Two robot stories!
With a simple, elegant interface, the Safari browser gets out of your way and lets you enjoy the Web. Features include: fast performance; an elegant user interface, easy bookmarks, pop-up Blocking, inline find, tabbed browsing, SnapBack, automatic form filling, built-in RSS, resizable text fields, private browsing, and security.
Make filling out Web forms a lot easier on the iPhone by having it remember what you type.
Screenleap is a Web site that makes it dead simple to share your screen. Click a single button and then send out the link to your viewers. In addition to this simple service, there's also a Chrome extension that lets you automatically generate the link and send it to Gmail contacts. Check it out!
Robo Games are powering up in Northern California this weekend. The competition, now in its eighth year, attracts teams from all over the world, each hoping their homemade robot will out-duel the others. CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports.
On July 15, Yahoo will start taking the usernames of inactive accounts -- accounts that haven't been used in a year -- and letting others claim them. It's a way for Yahoo to make available some desirable usernames and entice people to return to the site. But with e-mail addresses tied to other accounts and password retrieval, there could be security problems. CNET's Kara Tsuboi explains how Yahoo is planning to protect users' information.
It's the Robot Fighting League's largest contest and CNET News.com's Kara Tsuboi has a look at the action. Teams from Australia, Brazil, and elsewhere around the world battle for robot glory.