News of Acer's much-anticipated Iconia Tab A100 tablet device was the most popular story of the week with V3.co.uk readers keen to find out when the £300 device is to ship.
Reviews of the Nokia E7, HTC Desire S and Firefox 4 also piqued the interest of our readers, while others were quick to read all about the top 10 technology announcements which should have been April Fools.
Security-related stories are a perennial favourite with V3.co.uk readers and this week proved no different, with our coverage of the Epsilon hack and the revelation that Marks & Spencer customers were affected both proving popular.
Google's plans to improve the security of the SSL certificate process was also a hit, as was news that RIM's BlackBerry Bold Touch will ship with NFC technology.
Acer Iconia Tab A100 launching end of April
Motorola Xoom, Acer W500 and Asus Eee Pad Transformer all on the horizon
Top 10 technology announcements that should have been April Fools
When reality is stranger than fiction
Nokia E7 review
Nokia's impressive business phone is almost good enough to replace a laptop
HTC Desire S review
Android 2.3 device is a solid upgrade, but a tad pricey
Google unveils SSL security plans post Comodo attack
Company outline initiatives to protect online certificates
BlackBerry Bold Touch set to ship with NFC technology
Premium 3.7in device to be released this summer
Microsoft wises up as enterprise Linux goes mainstream
Microsoft's collaboration with Novell has helped Windows/open source hybrids gain traction
Epsilon security breach could be problem for years to come
Millions of emails plundered in hacking attack
Firefox 4 review
The latest version of the Mozilla browser adds some welcome improvements, but most changes are cosmetic
Marks & Spencer hit by Epsilon hackers
Retailer tells customers they may receive more spam than usual as a result
The most luminous galaxy ever discovered is cannibalising at least three of its smaller neighbours, study finds
The galaxy radiates at 350 trillion times the luminosity of the Sun
Researchers modify genetic code of cancer-killing virus so it can target cells that protect cancer from immune system
Changing the genetic coding causes the infected cancer cells to produce a protein that kills the fibroblast cells that protect cancer
The findings can help improve the current understanding of brain development disorders, such as epilepsy or autism
Dubbed HD186302, the solar twin is located about 184 light-years from Earth