Last week was dominated by the launch of Windows 10, so it's no surprise that V3's widespread coverage of the launch, from download numbers to security concerns and our in-depth review, were of keen interest to readers.
We also focused on the role Windows 10 will play in the Internet of Things and looked at some of the best machines for the platform, covering existing devices on the market and new, Windows 10-ready devices.
Elsewhere, there was bad news for Android users with the uncovering of a major security threat known as Stagefright. This puts some 950 million devices at risk and is unlikely to be patched anytime soon.
An even more alarming security threat was raised by high-profile tech commentators such as Stephen Hawking and Elon Musk in the form of killer AI. An open letter signed by 1,000 tech luminaries urged humanity to consider what it could unleash if AI technology enters the military arena.
Windows 10 WiFi Sense feature faces security backlash
Experts concerned by password-sharing tool
Best Windows 10 laptops, tablets and convertibles
The best machines for Microsoft's new platform
Windows 10 installed on 14 million machines
Rapid adoption of free upgrade
Windows 10 review
Microsoft back on form with latest OS
Microsoft needs Windows 10 to dominate IoT market to challenge Apple and Google
Forget desktops, the Internet of Things is central to Microsoft's future
Android owners urged to switch off MMS after Stagefright scare
Flaw puts 950 million devices at risk
Security industry failing to keep pace with hacker innovation, Cisco warns
Hackers adapting faster than firms can handle
HP introduces Windows 10 migration services for enterprise customers
Helps organisations prepare for major migrations
AI weapons are a threat to humanity, warn Hawking, Musk and Wozniak
Threat from killer weapons is real
Fiat Chrysler issues software update for 1.4 million cars amid remote hacking concerns
USB will be sent out containing car fix
A new RSA report urges coders to sign a 'Hippocratic Oath' before embarking on AI programmes.
IT security vendor believes APT33 is working for the Iranian government
Darktrace pushes machine learning to take some of the pressure off of IT and security teams
Google also gets its hands on HTC's IP in a non-exclusive deal