The CEOs of NetSuite, WebSideStory and WebEx all agree with the majority of TalkBack posters -- ad-funded on-demand business applications make no sense at all.
Nick Carr responded to my post about "Why blogging matters," characterizing blogging as mostly superficial and impressionistic, and suggesting that the blogoshere is a "fantasy community crowded with isolated egos pretending to connect." Here's a piece from Nick's post:The blogosphere's a seductive place - it's easy to get caught up in it - and there's lots of interesting thoughts and opinions bouncing around amid the general clatter.
Along with drug-alyser and millimetre wave tech
Mobile TV standards war gets ugly - or otherwise
'Are we going to get hundreds, thousands or tens of thousands of videos?' asks Mozilla, ahead of a video marketing campaign to push Firefox 1.5
Using BT Trax we are able to see how the consumption of resources in our IT directory trend over time. Below is a chart showing how the major operating systems stack up over the last 12 months.
Kurt Cagle: XML has not disappeared into the infrastructure; it has become the infrastructure
In a scene that played out across North America, game addicts huddle in the cold night to buy one of the first Xbox 360 consoles.
'Quick, look busy, the boss is coming... '
Update: The SANS Institute has accused software vendors of putting users at risk by neglecting security
Loek's list seeks to debunk misconceptions around Ajax.
Mitt Romney says certain provisions in the proposed law would prevent consumers from purchasing "the bottlings they want."
What will it take for the Home Office to stop sitting on its hands and revise the Computer Misuse Act?
In taking the Office 12 file format to ECMA so it can be called a standard, Microsoft will be hoping to derail the OpenDocument bandwagon; it's just standard manoeuvring that we have seen before
Tech in the adult industry: Everything you wanted to know about XXX companies, but were afraid to ask
Mobile providers sick of "excessive" royalties...
TiVo says it's hooking up with the iPod and PlayStation Portable. But the devil is in the details.
Some claim the only piece of educational technology known for sure to work is the school bus and have little faith that cheap gadgets alone can bridge the digital divide