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Microsoft Sparta web browser features leaked

Microsoft Sparta web browser features leaked

              Microsoft's plan to replace its Internet Explorer browser was leaked late last month but there has been no word on it apart from a single blurry screenshot that does not reveal any features of the browser. Until now that is.   Images of the replacement for Internet Explorer, codenamed Spartan, have been leaked by technology website Neowin. The images show the new design language adopted by Microsoft as well as a few features of the upcoming browser.   The leaked images show the UI of Spartan, which shows the favicon, name of the website and a small 'X' to close the tab on top. The design of the tabs is characterized by sharp edges, a departure from the look of the tabs in the latest version of Internet Explorer.
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Facebook acquires video startup QuickFire

 Facebook acquires video startup QuickFire

          Social network operator Facebook said it bought QuickFire Networks, a startup that helps view high-quality video with low bandwidth.   QuickFire announced the acquisition on its blog on Thursday.   Facebook and QuickFire did not disclose the terms of the deal.   Facebook's acquisition of the video technology company comes a day after it said in a blog it averaged more than 1 billion video views every day since June 2014.        
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Google loses US search share While Yahoo rises

Google loses US search share, Yahoo rises

              Google saw its share of the US Internet search market slip to its lowest ever mark, while Yahoo notched its highest share in five years, an independent analytics firm said Thursday.     In December, Google handled 75.2 per cent of US online search referrals, down from 79.3 per cent a year earlier. That score is its lowest since 2008, when StatCounter started tracking the data.     Google nevertheless remains the US leader in the search market by a wide margin, ahead of Microsoft's Bing at 12.5 percent and Yahoo at 10.4 per cent -- its highest score since 2009.     Yahoo, whose chief Marissa Mayer has repeatedly stressed that the company remains devoted to the search market that it pioneered but which Google grew to dominate, only had 7.4 per cent of the search market a year before.     StatCounter said that Yahoo's resurgence coincides with the start of its partnership with Mozilla, which made Yahoo the default service for online searches done through its Firefox web browser in the United States from December.     "The move by Mozilla has had a definite impact on US search," said StatCounter chief executive Aodhan Cullen.     Firefox, which is open-source and free, is reported by industry trackers to be the third most used Web browser in the world, behind Google's Chrome and Microsoft's Internet Explorer.
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