Does Google trend of cancelling products like Reader make you less likely to try their new products and services?
jack12 39 weeks ago
Google has made it very clear that they will turn the lights off of any product they have, even if there is a substantial user base, such as existed for Reader. I’ve often been an early adopter of Google products and services, including Google+. Picnik and, yes Reader. Once I’ve integrated them into my daily routine, it can be quite disruptive to have them taken away. I think I will take more of a wait and see approach from here on before embracing anything new from Google, Anyone else feel this way?
Topic: InternetAnswer this Question
Ask a question
The public cloud market is set for what one analyst firm calls 'hypergrowth.'
Vic Gundotra, a key executive at Google who helped to create Google+, is leaving the company, he announced on Thursday.
Hewlett Packard has unveiled enterprise-class flash-driven storage that is cheaper than traditional storage workloads.
Facebook is moving into the hot space of fitness tracking by acquiring a Finland-based mobile app maker.
Facebook, looking to provide more valuable news information, is providing a new tool to that will post real-time content related to the day's news.
A new net neutrality proposal from the U.S. Federal Communications Commission meets the goals of past efforts and does not destroy open Internet principles, as critics have feared, FCC officials said Thursday.
Enterprise workloads are shifting to cloud and hosting environments in ever greater numbers and attacks that have historically targeted on-premises environments are following them, according to a new report.
Salesforce.com was so impressed by the Mayday customer support feature that Amazon.com rolled out for its Kindle Fire HDX tablets that it's now working to create its own version.
Mark Pincus, who founded Zynga in 2007 and gave up his CEO title less than a year ago, is now giving up all his operational duties at the company.
The U.S. Federal Communications Commission will take public comments before moving forward with a new set of net neutrality rules that sparked controversy when they were leaked in a news report earlier Wednesday.
White Papers & Webcasts