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ResearchBuzzApr 04, 2020
Saturday CoronaBuzz, April 4, 2020: 30 pointers to new resources, useful stuff, research news, and more.
Wash your hands and stay at home as much as you can. Please be careful. I love you. NEW RESOURCES CNBC: New Google site shows where people in a community are taking […]

Fox Technology newsApr 03, 2020
Google data reveals massive plunge in movement, the communities obeying coronavirus orders
Google location data released Friday presents a stark picture of how the coronavirus pandemic has upended the lives of more than 3.9 billion people -- half the world's population -- who are under some form of lockdown, causing massive shifts in human behavior.

RELATED ARTICLES
Google Reveals Location Data to Help the Coronavirus Response (Wired News)
Daily Crunch: Google publishes coronavirus mobility reports (TechCrunch)

Computer World Security NewsApr 03, 2020
Browser makers cite coronavirus, restore support for obsolete TLS 1.0 and 1.1 encryption
Google, Microsoft and Mozilla have each issued reprieves to Transport Layer Security (TLS) 1.0 and 1.1, aged encryption protocols that were to be bounced from browser support in March, because of the COVID-19 pandemic.

By common agreement, Google's Chrome, Microsoft's Internet Explorer (IE) and Edge, and Mozilla's Firefox were to disable support for TLS 1.0 and 1.1 early in 2020. They, along with Apple - which produces Safari - announced the move a year and a half ago, noting then that the protocols had been made obsolete by TLS 1.2 and 1.3.

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SlashDotApr 03, 2020
Google Is Publishing Location Data From 131 Countries To Show How Coronavirus Lockdowns Are Working


CNET NewsApr 03, 2020
Google Stadia captures rollout, newest games and everything else you need to know - CNET
Capture and download your best gaming moments.

PC World Latest NewsApr 03, 2020
How to use your Android phone as a webcam for video conferencing and virtual meetings
If you're sick of peeling the tape off your laptop's camera every time you need to call into a virtual meeting, look no further than the Android phone lying on your desk. That's right, you can use your Android phone as a makeshift webcam for Zoom or Skype video calls—no cables required.

There are a few different apps you can use, depending on your PC. If you have a Mac, your best bet is EpocCam, which also works well with an iPhone or iPad. For Windows or Linux users, we like DroidCam. Both offer free and paid tiers, depending on your streaming needs.

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