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Facebook's "Poke" feature has never really gone away, but now the social network is giving it a more prominent placement - and is even considering expanding the set of casual greeting options to include others, like a wink, wave, high-five or hug. At the top of users' profiles on mobile, the Poke button sits next to a Message button, and right below your friend's name and photo. The Poke is one of Facebook's oldest features.
For the last few years, Royal Caribbean (RCL) has been on an almost maniacal push to turn its cruise ships into technology showpieces. Most of the developments are one-off technologies, massively expensive and time-consuming to develop and debug: robot bartenders, battery-powered bumper cars, a dedicated satellite for providing internet service, and so on. One, of course, is to differentiate this cruise line from it rivals.
Yahoo Finance's Alexis Christoforous and Jared Blikre discuss the current market action.
Nokia, Apple, Ford and eBay are among the companies to watch.
As Facebook continues to tinker with its layout and services to spur more interactions and engagement, it seems that not even the most well-known or oldest features are spared. In the most recent development, it looks like Facebook has quietly removed the Ticker, the box that used to appear to the right of your News Feed to summarize what all your friends have been liking, commenting on, and generally doing on the social network. Sometime in the last week, on a thread in Facebook's Help Community started by one of those users, a verified member of the Facebook help team simply announced that "This feature is no longer available." The question has also now been closed to further comments.
Facebook is the dominant social network and its stock is in a buy zone, but Twitter and Snapchat operator Snap surged toward breakouts Monday. China's Weibo regained its 50-day line.
With rules governing internet services set to be rolled back, service providers and their detractors are envisioning new models that could translate into a wider range of fees—both lower and higher.
Oracle Corp. appears to be in a more predictable stage of its cloud transition, but those predictions haven’t lived up to expectations so far.
Humans have always had a fascination with space, and today’s tech gurus are determined to make private space travel a reality in the coming years