The two most exciting things about Casio's new EX-Z9 announced last week are the pink and orange body color options (it also comes in black and silver) and its low-low $159 price.
Various groups use the twice-yearly daylight savings time shift as a reminder to check product expiration dates. While most are about things we eat, drink and apply to ourselves, there are a few items we might want to check in the technology department, including flash cards.
It's not too often that a keynote at a major conference turns into a total train wreck. But that's what happened with the Mark Zuckerberg keynote at SXSW where he was interviewed by BusinessWeek's Sarah Lacy.
The Beatles may be coming to iTunes.According to a report in the U.
Alistair Croll has a post up about his impressions of MIX and talks a bit about Microsoft's "three front war". In general, it's a pretty good post that encompasses everything Microsoft is doing.
Event triggers are a handy and free way to alert IT staff of potential Windows server problems. There’s a saying in IT that your users should be the last ones to notice when a critical system or...
The number of computers using mobile broadband technology to access the Internet grew by 154% in Q4 2007 versus Q4 2006.Q4 2006Q4 2007Percent ChangeMobile Broadband8542,168154%Source: comScore
Memorizing the order of 52 cards may be an accomplishment, but try making sense of 78 Web services standards!
Microsoft is trying to put the kibosh on more of its internal (and embarassing) e-mail messages around its Vista marketing plans going public.
Right now, it seems everything is about Microsoft because its software is a de-facto standard, and it's accused of constantly manipulating that standard to maintain its advantage. As that changes, as the battle shifts from client software to the Web, does Google become the ogre?
The Wyeth case, combined with Riegel, "has the potential to obliterate entire mass tort litigations at a stroke."
Microsoft has caught hell -- as it deserved to -- for failing to deliver in a timely manner the Ultimate Extras it promised purchasers of its high-end Vista Ultimate Extra SKU. Last week, the company launched a new Web site, UltimatePC.com, promising to deliver new "Ultimate Exclusives." Extras and Exclusives are not the same thing, though....
I travel a lot. It has been almost ten years since I had a job that was based in the same place I live.
I need to settle a long running argument as to whether the TV companies can turn up the volume of advertisements by altering the amount of data they “force” down the pipe (so to speak) into my set. Embarrassingly, I used to work as a transmission engineer for a TV station in Rome – so I should know this – but I don’t.
As enterprise adoption of cloud solutions soars, IT leaders must recognize where vulnerabilities still exist, what improvements to push for, and how to reap the most value from available technologies.
I was on a research vessel working offline last week when the iPhone SDK details were revealed by Steve Jobs and others at Apple, but that evening when I read all the news I was extremely happy to see Exchange ActiveSync support because my hosted Exchange service with 4Smartphone is what allows me to bounce between about 6 mobile phones and 2 or 3 notebooks in a given week without worrying about what PIM data is created and used on any of them. However, after reading more about the iPhone SDK and calming down a bit after seeing the amazing game possibilities and other 3rd party applications the news of lack of multi-tasking took me back to 1999 and thoughts of the Palm OS.
All of the major U.S. wireless carriers announced unlimited calling plans in February, but apparently AT&T's wasn't applicable to the Apple iPhone. IntoMobile discovered that AT&T just updated their iPhone pricing plans to include an unlimited voice plan for iPhone owners. The unlimited plan is US$119.99 and includes unlimited voice minutes and unlimited data (a default for iPhone service). BlackBerry and PDA plans with data and unlimited voice start at US$149.99 per month.
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- Can security software keep pace with advanced threats?
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- Heartbleed: Is the open source development model broken?