The big hit with V3.co.uk readers this week was our run-down of the best computer games of all time. Not everyone agreed with our top 10 list, so if you want to tell us your favourite game, you can do so in the comments section here.
The second most popular article was the surprise news that the first 4G phone will not be an iPhone, but the Evo from HTC.
Google, meanwhile, made a number of headlines this week, most notably about its controversial Street View service which is once again in trouble. On a more positive note, the search giant's Pacific Ocean cable is nearly finished.
Social networking stories were popular, especially the news of Twitter cutting spam levels to one per cent, and a worker who discovered she'd been sacked via a posting on her Facebook page.
Readers were also keen to hear about Open Text's BlackBerry content management app, Samsung's Galaxy S smartphone and Google's Skipfish security tool.
10 computer games of all time
As the game Bafta winners are unveiled, we celebrate the history of computing fun
4G phone announced, but it's not the iPhone
The first 4G smartphone is from HTC
New reports suggest web giant has bowed to government pressure over secret intelligence bases
Pacific Ocean cable close to completion
Unity cable to increase trans-Pacific capacity by 20 per cent
Web giant criticised for showing images of secret SAS base and murdered teenager Ashleigh Hall
Text brings content management to the BlackBerry
New Open Text Everywhere apps designed to improve user productivity
worker fired on Facebook
Employer may face legal challenge over method of dismissal
amsung unveils Galaxy S Android smartphone
New handset sports a 4in Amoled touch screen
Firm says it's winning the war on dodgy tweets
Free software scans web apps for flaws
And, yep, it'll run Android rather than RiscOS
US engineering giant's cost-cutting outsourcing plan is on the rocks, according to insiders
HP Envy X2 laptop only affordable if you've got loadsamoney
Counterfeit code-signing certificates enabling hackers to hide malware being sold by cyber criminals
Certificates can be used as part of layered obfuscation to evade detection by anti-virus software