Apple news once again topped our weekly round-up of the most popular stories on V3.co.uk, while security concerns and smartphone issues were also front of mind for our readers.
The top spot went to the news that Apple is preparing to launch the latest version of its popular MacBook Air product as well as the iPhone 5. Apple also featured in the top 10 with news of the firm being sued for infringing the iCloud trademark.
Smartphone content was popular this week, with our review of Samsung's Galaxy S2, news of HTC's decision to ship its Desire handset with Android 2.3 and Westminster Council's decision to back Windows Phone 7.
V3.co.uk readers were also keen to find out more about the hacking attack on gaming developer Codemasters, the loss of an NHS laptop containing the details of more than eight million patients, and the two former T-Mobile workers who were fined £75,000 for data theft.
Apple gearing up to launch MacBook Air and iPhone 5
IPad 3 screen resolution also tipped to be five times higher than predecessor
Samsung Galaxy S2 review
The new Galaxy S2 looks ready to take over as the leader of the Android army
Westminster City Council backs Windows Phone 7
Staff offered choice between Microsoft platform and RIM devices
Codemasters web site down 'for foreseeable future' after hacking attack
Frustrated gamers flock to Facebook
NHS laptop goes missing with over eight million patient records
ICO investigating after unencrypted medical data is lost
Duke Nukem shoots down PR agency after Twitter tantrum
2K Games sacks Redner Group following founder's outburst
Apple sued for alleged iCloud trademark infringement
Arizona-based VoIP firm iCloud Communications seeking injunction and unspecified damages
HTC backtracks to bring Android 2.3 to Desire smartphone
Firm compensates for lack of memory by cutting apps
Former T-Mobile workers fined £75,000 for data theft
Men escape jail as ICO warns those with access to data that theft will lead to punishment
LulzSec releases hacked data from US Senate and Bethesda Softworks
Government sites 'not very secure', says hacking group
Gravitational waves become extremely weak by the time they reach the Earth and require highly sensitive equipment for detection
The reactor topped out at 100 million° C
Cosmic event will not cause any disruption on Earth, say scientists
Heber Curtis was the first to observe a cosmic jet in 1918.