IF YOU WERE TOO BUSY storming through the Black Friday crowds to get your fix of technology news last week, we've got you covered.
Getting into the spirit of bargains, the Raspberry Pi Foundation unveiled the Raspberry Pi Zero last week, a £4 version of its pocket PC that aims to get the device into more people's hands. You might struggle to find one now, though, as the firm has sold - and given away on the cover of a magazine - 20,000 devices since its release on Friday.
Dell also made the headlines last week, and probably isn't very happy about it, after it was discovered that the firm has been shipping laptops with a problem - now problems - reminiscent of the Lenovo Superfish scandal. Dell admitted the security screw up to The INQUIRER, and said that the shady software has since been taken care of.
We've rounded up the top 10 stories from last week below. µ
Microsoft warns you might not get Windows updates if you're not using IE 11
But compatibility modes are available
Superfish 2.0: Second security flaw leaves Dell PC users vulnerable to hackers
DSDTestProvider certificate is installed via the Dell Support website
Microsoft's latest Android app will try to tempt you to switch to Windows 10 Mobile
But early reviews suggest it probably won't
AMD's Radeon Software Crimson OS powers faster, better gaming
Completely rebuilt for instantaneous start-up and increased performance
Raspberry Pi Zero: £4 PC aims to bring machine to more hands
Tiny computer is a sell out
Amazon is suffering a subtle data breach, lest it turn into another TalkTalk
Quietly and politely change your password please. Thank you. Sssssssh.
Google can remotely unlock three-quarters of Android devices
Passcodes a pushover
Pirate forced to make anti-piracy film to avoid being sued
Needs 200,000 views to avoid paying copyright dues
Li-Fi field tests record wireless network speeds of 1GBps
Yes. Gigabyte. It's not a misprint
Intel hires ex-Qualcomm exec to help push mobile chip strategy
'Murthy' will head up Client and IoT Businesses and Systems Architecture Group
We'll soon have EUV to thank for smaller chips and better phones
Just two years after he co-founded the non-profit AI safety group
Firm claims devices will allow 'untethered VR from anywhere in the world'
The file-sharing web and desktop clients could have shared a little too much