The message was sent to all iTunes users who've made an in-app purchase which involves paying for extra content already downloaded an app.
Scientists from Southampton have collaborated with a mobile phone firm to see if they can harness the power of lightning for personal use.
Local residents have successfully taken over a solar farm - making it the largest community owned solar farm in the world.
Ee're all familiar with the robotic sound of a synthized voice - the sort of device used by Professor Stephen Hawking. A team of students in Hampshire have invented a way of using a person's real voice in the same way.
It's won them a prestigious design award at IBM's technology labs in Hampshire. Richard Slee reports.
They do an essential job keeping our roads safe but their own safety has been called into question.
Over the last three years two engineers have been killed while working on the roads here in the south. Now new technology is being brought in to protect them.
Andy Dickenson reports and speaks to John McNiffe, project manager of the Handcross widening scheme. This report also contains an excerpt from the Highways Agency advertising campaign.
The University of Southampton has turned on the most powerful university-based supercomputer in England, named Iridis4.
It will be used for research by University staff and students in engineering, archaeology, medicine and computer science.
Dr Oz Parchment, Director of Research Computing at the University said, "Southampton is a leader in High Performance Computing (HPC) and Iridis4 allows us to take another leap forward to keep pace with the needs of our world-class researchers."
In a deal worth £3.2 million, Southampton's new supercomputer is four times more powerful than its predecessor and has the skills to take control of some of the most demanding mathematical calculation, making one trillion calculation per second.
Video. It's claimed that tensions between Government departments are holding up improvements to mobile phone coverage in the countryside.
It comes as a trial is taking place in Dorset with a new system to beef up mobile coverage. Political reporter Robert Murphy has the story.
We are all programmed to recognise faces and download vital information about a person's identity, gender and personality. But we all make mistakes. Now new research at the Universities of Surrey and Oxford is making face recognition by computer deadly accurate.
In fact, their work is becoming an important tool in the hunt for terrorists and criminals. Fred joined PhD student Paul Koppen for a photo session.
Now how long it takes you - to get onto your home computer - or tablet - depends on where you live. But today, super-fast broadband was promised for more parts of Berkshire.
The Didcot and Wantage MP Ed Vaizey was at the signing of a contract for the rollout of the Superfast Berkshire project, in Newbury. Our reporter Heather Edwards was there too.
Should mobile phones be banned in schools? Several in the South - like Blatchington Mill in Brighton - only allow them to be used during breaks.
But others say they are a useful tool. At schools - like the Priory in Portsmouth - pupils use them in geography lessons for orienteering - and to record the homework set. Peter Bearne investigates.
An apprentice from BAE Systems in Portsmouth has won a national challenge to fight off virtual cyber threats.
George Hafiz, who is 21-years-old, beat nineteen other competitors.
His team of 5 spent the day battling it out in cyberspace and won the Sophos Wireless Infrastructure Challenge.
George's skills stood out through out the day, resulting in him winning the chance to go to a special master class to combat future cyber threats with industry leaders next year.
George, who started his fourth year as a technical appentice at BAE Systems in September said, "I am so pleased to have won the competition and get the chance to attend such a prestigious maser class."
Video. Thousands of us are online, catching up with friends and family on social networking sites. We use networks like Facebook and Twitter to share our thoughts.
But a number of people are being bullied and abused on internet sites by 'trolls'. Divya Kohli spoke to a woman who has been bullied on the internet.