That's PC World/Currys Star Wars advert launched over the weekend. If you don't spend your Saturdays hunched up in front of ITV "live tweeting" about mentally unstable people, here it is. They've even ruined the Imperial March. [YouTube]
Missed that important, amazing programme on Channel 5 you've been looking forward to? No, probably not. But if it ever does show anything decent, and you miss it, Channel 5+1 will launch this December, on Freeview, Freesat and Sky. [Guardian]
The UK government and a collection of the most aggressive data-gatherers out there have announced Midata -- a new way for you to easily request and see all the various data the big corporations currently have within your files.
A prize-winning work-in-progress smartphone app has the ability to monitor your driving, dishing out points for sticking to the speed limit and, ultimately, saving lives. And maybe taking £30 off your car insurance renewal premium.
BT's efforts to stop users accessing the Newzbin usenet archive doesn't appear to be working, thanks to a combination of Newzbin's own bypassing app and the general technical awareness of those who enjoy the internet's last great untamed wilderness.
A bunch of cyber security experts from the EU and the US have been messing about with some pretend cyber attack scenarios, making plans for what would happen in the event of a proper, damaging electronic attack.
Google's latest update of its Android Market app adds a few nice little tweaks, most notably the option to have all apps automatically update themselves by default, rather than users having to select the auto-update toggle manually for each.
Nokia's current Windows Phone options are about to launch, with the Lumia 800 and 710 both powered by the commonplace Qualcomm processor range. But that'll change next year, with Nokia confirming plans to switch to cores supplied by ST-Ericsson.
We're not all cyber-warriors with goggles on our heads and USB sockets running down our spines, as a staggering 40 per cent of UK small business employees spend their days battling good old analogue fax machines and their retro "paper."