If you use Gmail and Google Calendar, you may notice that events referenced in your emails often just show up in your calendar. Here’s how to turn this feature off and regain control of your calendar events.
There’s a new entrant in the IPTV industry. Google’s YouTube TV promises great DVR support and live local channels, but with limited channel and market availability, can its positives outweigh the negatives? Check out our initial review of the latest live TV streaming service.
With all of the phishing attempts targeted at Google users today, you definitely need to make certain your account is secure. The best way to do that is by turning on two-step verification! It’s easy, but there are a few important things to know, so let’s dig in!
If you’ve ever wondered how to clean up duplicate contacts on your Mac, we’ve got some tips for you! Luckily, it’s pretty easy to organize things, and we’ll tell you all about it.
Episode 741 of the HDTV & Home Theater Podcast features an overview of the home automation-related announcements from Google I/O 2016 and a review of the SVS SoundPath Subwoofer Isolation System, which promises to improve the sound quality of your home theater sub and reduce unwanted distortion and vibrations.
Google dropped a ton of announcements during its annual I/O conference last week. Now the HT Guys share their thoughts on Google’s most important announcements concerning entertainment and home automation.
Want to watch certain YouTube videos over and over again? There’s no longer any need to rely on huge uploads or third party browser plugins. Native YouTube looping is now available, and here’s how it works.
Google Chrome uses an online installer by default, which ensures that you receive the latest version of the browser each time you install it. But what if you don’t have access to the Internet, or are stuck on dial-up and don’t want to wait hours for the browser to files to download? Here’s how you can grab the Chrome offline installer, which you can keep in your software kit and use to install Chrome under any conditions.
The new Microsoft Edge browser in Windows 10 uses Bing as the default search engine. While Bing has its fans, many users prefer to use Google. Due to Microsoft’s use of the OpenSearch standard, however, Google and other popular search engines aren’t yet available as valid search providers. Until Microsoft and Google can fix this, here’s a workaround to make Google your default search engine in Edge.
The address bar in Google Chrome is the central location for not only navigating to known URLs, but also for conducting quick Web searches. Normally, typing a query into Chrome’s address bar will initiate a Web search with your search engine of choice (Google, by default). But you can also configure Chrome to save site-specific search shortcuts, which let you instantly search within a given site without having to visit that site first. Here’s how to set it up.