NEW YORK ( TheStreet) -- "iPad 2" is a heavily searched topic following reports that the release of newest Apple ( AAPL) tablet could be delayed because of the current crisis in Japan.

You Don't Need the iPad 2

According to market research firm iSuppli, at least five major components of the iPad 2 are manufactured by Japanese companies. Now consumers are worried that supply shortages could potentially delay the release of the tablet.

"While some of these suppliers reported that their facilities were undamaged, delivery of components from all of these companies is likely to be impacted at least to some degree by logistical issues now plaguing most Japanese industries in the quake zone," iSuppli's Andrew Rassweiler said in a blog post.

He said he expects that suppliers in Japan will encounter some difficulties shipping out needed products and parts.

"Aflac duck voice" is trending on Yahoo! as the insurance company continues to search for the new voice of its signature duck, after it fired comedian Gilbert Gottfried last week for making a number of distasteful jokes about the devastation in Japan.

"Japan is really advanced," Gottfried tweeted on Monday afternoon, "They don't go to the beach. The beach comes to them."

Aflac ( AFL) quickly cut ties with the comedian following a string of similar comments.

"Think Quarterly" is a trending search term on the Internet after Google ( GOOG), the Internet giant, launched its new online magazine.

Google said it has sent "Think Quarterly," a short book about data, to a small number of its U.K. partners and advertisers.

Google said the magazine is an extension of how it "regularly communicates with our business customers via email newsletters, updates on our official blogs, and printed materials."

The next issue will be released in May. Google said it is "flattered by the positive reaction" to "Think Quarterly" but has no plans to start selling copies.

"Myanmar" is a trending term on the Web after a 6.8-magnitude earthquake struck the northern part of the country on Thursday.

The quake, which hit near the borders of Thailand and Laos, shook buildings as far away as Bangkok, about 480 miles to the south, The New York Times reported.

One woman in Thailand died when a wall of her house collapsed.

No tsunami warning was issued, AFP reported, with U.S. seismologists saying the tremor was too far inland to generate a giant wave in the Indian Ocean.

"Steve Jobs" is a hot search topic following news that the Apple ( AAPL) CEO has been called by a judge to field questions in court regarding a class-action lawsuit. The case alleges that Apple has a monopoly over the digital music download industry.

"Plaintiffs may depose Jobs for a total of two hours," U.S. Magistrate Judge Howard Lloyd said in the order on Monday.
The iPod Decade

The order also says that the deposition must be limited to a few topics, including Apple's October 2004 software updates that rendered RealNetworks' ( RNWK) digital music files incompatible with iPods.

"Tsunami dolphin" is a heavily searched topic after a baby dolphin was rescued in Japan after being swept inland by the March 11 tsunami and dumped in a rice field about a mile from the coast.

The dolphin was spotted in a flooded field on Tuesday, struggling in a pool of shallow seawater. Ryo Taira, a pet-shop owner, rescued the dolphin and brought it back to the Pacific Ocean.

"I don't know if it will live, but it's certainly a lot better than dying in a rice paddy," Taira was quoted as saying by the Asahi Shimbun newspaper.

The chatter on Main Street (a.k.a. Google, Yahoo! and other search sites) is always of interest to investors on Wall Street. Thus, each day, TheStreet compiles the stories that are trending on the Web, and highlights the news that could make stocks move.

-- Written by Theresa McCabe in Boston.

>To contact the writer of this article, click here: Theresa McCabe.

>To follow the writer on Twitter, go to @TheresaMcCabe.

>To submit a news tip, send an email to:
Disclosure: TheStreet's editorial policy prohibits staff editors and reporters from holding positions in any individual stocks.