The big hit with V3.co.uk readers this week was our list of the top 10 Great Britons in IT history, which was inspired by a comment on a previous list suggesting that we weren't being sufficiently patriotic in our admiration of the world's IT heroes.
Security stories were popular, as ever, particularly scientists promising an end to web attacks, Microsoft's Patch Tuesday update, the latest critical vulnerabilities, and an ethical hacker offering a WPA cloud-based cracking service.
Readers were also keen to learn about Seagate's entry into the solid state drive business, an academic's view of bloatware, Samsung's new Bada mobile platform and a review of HTC's HD2 smartphone.
10 Great Britons in IT history
The UK's information technology giants
enters SSD market
Pulsar is the firm's first enterprise solid state drive offering, but won't be the last
promise an end to web attacks
New technology could make cyber attacks 'computationally impossible'
Down with bloatware!
It's high time users demanded less, not more, advises Dr Tim Watson of De Montfort University
plans six updates for December
Total of 12 fixes slated for Patch Tuesday
Bada aims to deliver smartphones for everyone
First handset with the new touch-based platform coming in early 2010
Technology extends email to iPhone and Android
Users want business email on device of their choice
urged to apply Microsoft and Adobe patches
Vulnerabilities could cripple critical systems
HTC HD2 smartphone
The HD2 adds a large touch-screen and slick user interface to Windows Mobile 6.5
hacker starts WPA cloud cracking service
Cloud cluster will check passwords using dictionary attack
Cotton seedling freezes to death as Chang'e-4 shuts down for the Moon's 14-day lunar night
Fortnite easily out-earns PUBG, Assassin's Creed Odyssey and Red Dead Redemption 2 in 2018
Meteor showers as a service will be visible for about 100 kilometres in all directions
Saturn's rings only formed in the past 100 million years, suggests analysis of Cassini space probe data
New findings contradict conventional belief that Saturn's rings were formed along with the planet about 4.5 billion years ago