Mobile mania descended on Spain last week, as Barcelona hosted the 2013 Mobile World Congress show.
Despite a disappointing lack of exciting smartphone launches, V3 readers were clearly interested in finding out more about the technology on show, with several of our first looks at products like the Lumia 720 and Asus Padfone appearing in the most popular articles this week.
There was a new approach to energy-efficient computing on show last week, with the University of Leeds and Iceotope teaming up to develop submerged servers that don’t require additional cooling systems and could be 97 percent more efficient than regular servers.
The state-sponsored hacking issue took another turn last week, as security expert Bruce Schneier urged governments to define the Chinese hacks as cyber espionage rather than a full-blown acts of war.
MWC: Nokia Lumia 720 hands-on review
A solidly built, mid-priced Windows Phone 8 smartphone
MWC Monday round up: Windows Phone 8 and Android tablet-phones make waves
V3 hits the show floor bright and early and reacts to a busy day of unveilings
General Dynamics secures Samsung and LG Android smartphones
Firm offers GD Protected tools for BYOD, initially on Samsung Galaxy S3 and LG Optimus 3D Max handsets
Richard Branson wades into Yahoo's home working kerfuffle
Ageing cable boss attempts to guide tech high flier
Submerged servers set to slash datacentre energy use
University of Leeds deploys fleet of wet servers
Chinese hacker attacks risk fuelling cyber arms race, warns Bruce Schneier
Security maven says mistaking spying campaign for act of war could lead to US military cyber power grab
Apple to hobble jailbreak tools with iOS update
Security update set to annoy some users
MWC: Sony Xperia Tablet Z hands on review
V3 offers its opening impressions of Sony's ultra thin waterproof tablet
MWC: Asus Padfone Infinity hands-on review
V3 takes a look at the Asus phone that transforms into a 10in tablet
MWC: Mozilla Firefox OS hands on review
V3 takes a look at the HTML5-based OS on ZTE's Open smartphone
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
Can highlight in real-time the relevant regions of an image being described