Google wants to make it easier for you to find that flawless GIF.
China 'warns off' United States destroyer in South China Sea
It said two Chinese Navy ships "took immediate action to identify and verify the USA ship, and warned and dispelled it". In January, a United States destroyer carried out FONOP and came within 12 nautical miles of Scarborough Shoal.
Neither company disclosed details of the deal, but according to a report by TechCrunch, Tenor has increasingly positioned itself as a search company, instead of just a database of images.
Tenor was co-founded by David McIntosh (no relation to Apple), Erick Hachenburg, and Frank Nawabi in San Francisco in February 2014. It's no surprise, then, that Google is punching its ticket aboard the GIF express with the recent acquisition of Tenor, a GIF platform for Android, iOS and desktop. The four-year-old firm said it hit more than 300 million members in 2017 and now receives more than 12 billion queries per month. Tenor now powers a large portion of gif searches within apps and chat services; most notably those on Facebook Messenger. What's more, there's no way to force Google to give you the new test layout, which is now being made available only to some users who are seemingly selected at random.
Cheyenne Gun Trade on Remington Bankruptcy
The company said it will turn over control to creditors as part of a plan that will allow it to cancel $775 million of debt. Blame for the gun maker's fall is being cast on a dramatic drop in firearms sales since Donald Trump was elected president.
Google's blog post includes that Tenor will continue to operate as a separate brand and that the search giant is looking forward to investing in Tenor's technology, as well as API and content partners.
There will be no change to Tenor's platform or tools, including existing integrations with other services like WhatsApp. A Magid study found that 16% of consumers ages 18-64 had sent branded animated GIF content in a message or app.
Arrest made in connection with suspicious packages sent to DC military facilities
The FBI determined the packages contained potential destructive devices and appeared to be sent from the same man. Officials at Fort McNair told the TV network that the package tested positive for explosive black powder.