Techmeme Search finds "items", i.e. blog posts, news stories and tweets, that have appeared as headlines on Techmeme.
Items listed only in the "More" areas are excluded from results.
By default, only the title and first few sentences are searched. Unchecking "Search title & summary only" extends the search to the full body text.
Quoted phrases, wildcards, and standard search operators like + (plus), - (minus), AND, OR, NOT, and parenthesis are all supported.
Narrowing searches based on url, author, date, and other attributes is also possible. For instance, the query [ Streisand sourcename:Techdirt ] restricts searches for "Streisand" to items from the blog "Techdirt".
Examples of other operators follow:
Microsoft sues Barnes & Noble over Android in Nook
— Microsoft says it has filed patent infringement lawsuits against Barnes & Noble and the manufacturers of its Nook e-reader, based on the Redmond company's assertion that the Android operating system violates its intellectual property.
Google's Newest Patent: The Browser Search Highlight Button
— You might think that Google (GOOG) has become a favorite punching bag of intellectual property lawyers. Microsoft (MSFT) and Apple (AAPL) both indirectly targeted the company via patent infringement suits against such Android handset vendors as Motorola (MOT) and HTC.
Microsoft sues Motorola over Xbox patent issue
— (Reuters) - Microsoft Corp stepped up its legal battle with Motorola Inc on Tuesday, as the software company accused the phone maker of charging excessive royalties on network technology used in Microsoft's Xbox game system.
Microsoft v Motorola - visually
— There's Microsoft v Motorola - and the rest of the explosion in a spear factory that is our handy cut-out-and-add-more-squiggles guide to who's suing who over mobile patents — Microsoft is launching legal action against Motorola over its line …
Aiming at Android, Microsoft sues Motorola
— Microsoft today sued Motorola, alleging several of the cell phone maker's Android devices infringe on Redmond's patents — Microsoft both sued Motorola in U.S. District Court in Washington and brought a complaint before both the International Trade Commission.