by Ben Fox Rubin March 9, 2017 10:16 AM PST @benfoxrubin
by Iyaz Akhtar March 9, 2017 10:16 AM PST @iyaz
by Xiomara Blanco March 9, 2017 10:16 AM PST @zeeohmara
The dawn of atomic-storage computing is upon us. Well, sort of.
IBM researchers managed to squeeze a bit of data into a single holmium atom, providing a hint at a future of supertiny storage for massive reams of data. Still, these researchers warn that commercializing this kind of technology could be decades away.
Also on the show, we discuss the CIA's response to WikiLeaks' disclosure of alleged CIA hacking tools. We also talk about some of the new camera tech coming to phones that's designed to spark interest from Instagram and Snapchat lovers, such as making it easier to take group selfies, or so-called "groufies" (or "wefies").
The 3:59 gives you bite-size news and analysis about the top stories of the day, brought to you by the CNET News team in New York and producer Bryan VanGelder.
Check out the extended shows on YouTube.
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Relax Your iPhone 50 could have atomic storage (The 3:59, Ep. 192) stories
You'll want to take a bite out of Pan after seeing new NASA images of Saturn's adorable and oddly shaped little moon.
A team in Japan has used the processing power of citizens' phones and computers to find a cure for neuroblastoma. Now, it's focusing on childhood cancer.
Messenger Day is Facebook's latest bid to keep up with the ever-changing tastes of social media's cool kids.
Julian Assange, the founder of WikiLeaks, wants big players like Apple and Samsung to disarm the CIA's exploits before he releases them to the world.
Samsung may use facial recognition and iris scanning to unlock your Galaxy S8, says report.
With Meet and Chat, Hangouts rolls out video conferencing and chat rooms for businesses. Because synergy!
Sounds like there's a real reason some Google Pixels have been suffering serious microphone malfunctions.
In its quest to carry us into the machine-learning decades ahead, Google acquires what it calls the globe's largest community of AI enthusiasts.
It's true, you can print from Chrome OS using Google's Cloud Print solution.
PCs running the latest version of Windows 10 should be safe from the alleged security vulnerabilities disclosed in a purported dump of CIA hacking tools.