Fortune's curated selection of tech stories from the last 24 hours. Sign up to get the round-up delivered to you each and every day.
* In a new report, Consumer Reports says Apple's (AAPL) new iPad can run as hot as 116 degrees while running some games -- 10 degrees warmer than its predecessor. This in turn caused somewhat of a kerfuffle in the tech blogosphere, with some outlets conducting independent tests of their own, some calling the higher operating temperature a "design flaw," and others arguing the heat issue is hugely overblown. (Consumer Reports, CNET, Gizmodo, and TechCrunch)
* HP (HPQ) is restructuring, merging its Imaging and Printing Group with its Personal Systems Group. Vyomesh "VJ" Joshi, Executive VP of the Imaging and Printing Group, will is departing, and group will report to Executive VP Todd Bradley. (All Things D)
* Beats, the headphone-maker co-founded by Dr. Dre, is reportedly close to buying the online music streaming service MOG. (All Things D)
* Google (GOOG) acquired members of Kevin Rose's mobile app startup Milk -- Rose included -- because the tech giant apparently is looking to boost design talent. (Business Insider)
* Why going public "sucks" for many tech companies. (Wired)
* The first interview with new Reddit CEO Yishan Wong (PandoDaily)
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"There are a lot of sweet patents in that portfolio." -- Dean Becker, ICAP Patent Brokerage CEO, on Motorola Mobility's (MMI) 17,000 patents. (Bloomberg)
* Arik Hesseldahl over at All Things D does the math and guestimates that HP (HPQ) could be losing anywhere between $140 million and $300 million MOREJP Mangalindan, Writer - Aug 23, 2011 3:30 AM ET
A curated selection of the weekend's newsworthy tech stories from all around the Web. Read on, and join the conversation with a comment below.
"We learned that you can't rely on anyone else to control and maintain your own brand."
-- Groupon CEO Andrew Mason on its controversial Super Bowl ad. (Ad Age)
AT&T plans to buy T-Mobile USA for $39 billion, a deal that would make the former the largest mobile MOREJP Mangalindan, Writer - Mar 21, 2011 5:00 AM ET
A round-up of the companies, deals, and trends that made headlines.
Every day, the Fortune staff spends hours poring over tech stories, posts, and reviews from all over the Web to keep tabs on the companies that matter. We've assembled the weekend's most newsworthy bits below.Given Intel's (INTC) mergers and acquisitions track record -- it spent $11 billion-plus for some 40 companies between 1999 and 2003 only to MORE JP Mangalindan, Writer - Sep 20, 2010 8:09 AM ET
HP stays true to its plans to build a tablet with Microsoft despite just having bought Palm
By Shelley DuBois, reporter
Hewlett Packard has been hinting that it was going to come out with a fancy new tablet for some time. Bloggers have been questioning whether the company's new partnership with Palm would finally generate the product that talks with Android and Microsoft didn't.
Turns out HP and Microsoft are still making MOREJul 22, 2010 6:30 PM ET
For this to work, HP must fix its tangled approach to mobile software
This is either the end of Palm, or the restart it always needed. Either way, it's probably the iconic brand's last chance for survival – and Hewlett-Packard's best chance for mobile relevance.
When HP (HPQ) announced Wednesday that it's buying Palm (PALM) for $1.2 billion, we began the latest chapter in a tortured tale. Palm has been bought (U.S. MOREJon Fortt - Apr 28, 2010 8:53 PM ET
(AAPL) (DELL) (HPQ) (INTC)Jon Fortt - Oct 14, 2009 1:09 PM ET
If HP CEO Mark Hurd does merge the PC and printing businesses, what will that mean for printing chief Vyomesh Joshi?
A few months back, I spent some time at Hewlett-Packard (HPQ) headquarters with Joshi, who's known around HP simply as "VJ." We talked about how he led the printing group to become a sales and profit powerhouse, the how the slowdown in printer sales growth is unfolding, and how he's MOREJon Fortt - Oct 2, 2009 2:25 PM ET
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