The latest stories from the Technology section of the BBC News web site.
Updated: 28 min 19 sec ago
BBC Click looks at some of the week's technology highlights.
Finding bounty in the depths of Davy Jones's locker
New ways to stop your smartphone running out of battery
A report from the UK parliament says Facebook, Twitter and other social networking firms need to make their terms and conditions clearer.
The High Court bans a further 53 piracy sites, more than doubling the number that the UK's leading net providers must block.
Mobile devices using biometric data should be better designed to protect security and privacy, according to the former head of GCHQ, Sir John Adye.
A number of websites have been compromised to display a message from a group identifying itself as the Syrian Electronic Army (SEA).
The head of the games studio behind Assassin's Creed Unity emails players apologising for glitches in the game and offering compensation.
Electronic devices sold in the US are no longer required to display certain regulatory symbols and text, thanks to a new law.
A landmark vote at the European Parliament has called for Google's search business to be separated from its other businesses.
More than one million vinyl records have been sold in the UK so far this year - the first time the milestone has been achieved since 1996.
The chairman of King Digital, the maker of the popular mobile game Candy Crush, Melvyn Morris, has resigned and is taking a break from the UK firm.
The European Parliament will later vote on whether Google's search business should be separated from its other services.
Turning faces into digital works of art
EU data privacy regulators say Google must apply the right to have search results removed to its .com site as well as its European versions.
A project to recreate one of Britain's pioneering computers reaches a key milestone at the National Museum of Computing.
Sony agrees to reimburse some owners of the PlayStation Vita after being accused of making false claims about its features.
Bonnie Ross, the head of 343 Industries the studio that made Halo, says she's sorry for the problems gamers are experiencing.
Video bloggers are being told they need to be completely clear about when they are being paid to promote products.