Most popular with readers last week was our rundown of the top 10 Easter eggs.
For the chocolate lovers among you, this sadly wasn’t a list of the tastiest ovoid treats, but our guide to those hidden tricks and in-jokes that software developers and the entertainment industry sometimes squirrel away into their products.
Not a firm normally associated with fun and games, Microsoft makes it to the top two slots on the list.
There was some positive news for V3 readers, too, as software engineering was revealed as the best job in the world. Not only do software developers get an average salary of £60,000, but hiring demand is high and stress levels low.
But don’t worry if you’re not in that role, as systems analysts and web developers placed ninth and fifteenth respectively, so all in all a good pay day for tech pros.
Top 10 Easter Eggs with hidden technology
Spinning search screens, hidden worlds of tortured souls and a mind-reading mantis
Software engineer role world's best profession due to high demand and good pay
Coders score above human resource managers and dental hygienists
German scientists build world's first quantum network
Optical connections could bring dramatic speed improvements
Apple fights back against Flashback malware threat
Software update to detect and remove malicious software from infected machines
Microsoft sounds death knell for Windows XP
Reminds businesses that support for ageing OS expires in less than two years
Google Chromebook update offers stability improvements but irks early adopters
Cr-48 users vent frustration at missing out on OS upgrade
Anonymous hackers aim to breach the Great Firewall of China
Chinese industry remains defiant in face of hacktivist threat
Microsoft calls on elite universities to join schools in IT course revamp
Software giant says many graduates lack the skills needed by industry
Raspberry Pi set to begin shipping over weekend
Device finally on its way after weeks of delays
Data on over 600 patients mislaid in latest NHS data breach blunder
Unencrypted USB sticks to blame as South London Healthcare NHS Trust admits to losses
Could be used for everything from search-and-rescue robots to wearable tech
Don't require the rare material being mined from the mountains of South America
IBM hopes that its new tool will avoid bias in artificial intelligence
Found by calculating the strength of the material deep inside the crust of neutron stars