Notable headlines:Photos (right): Fourteen views of Mac OS 10.5 Leopard.
Between the Lines
Larry Dignan and other IT industry experts, blogging at the intersection of business and technology, deliver daily news and analysis on vital enterprise trends.
Larry Dignan is Editor in Chief of ZDNet and SmartPlanet as well as Editorial Director of ZDNet's sister site TechRepublic.
Rachel King is a staff writer for ZDNet based in San Francisco.
Zack Whittaker writes for ZDNet, CNET, and CBS News. He is based in New York City.
This week on the Dan & David Show, we discuss the impact of Safari for Windows and opening up the iPhone to Web developers via the Safari engine. It's a good move for Apple despite the lack of support for creating native Mac OS X applications.
While most of the attention on social networking attention is focused on Facebook, Xing continues to build out its social network of business connections. Today Xing, and its parent company OPEN Business Club AG, announced that it is partnering with ZoomInfo, a business data search engine that identifies company and people information, with profiles of 36 million people and nearly four million companies.
Opera's beta of its latest Mini browser is a vast improvement on mobile browsing. For starters, it renders a complete Web page as its meant to be viewed and fits it to your screen.
On today's podcast:Apple patches Safari for Windows.The fallout from the eBay-Google spat.
Google plans a stupid marketing stunt at eBay Live. eBay pulls its ads on Google.
Microsoft inked its third Linux interoperability deal as the third version of General Public License nears the finish line. Will Red Hat fall in line soon?
Notable headlines:George Ou: Build the biggest bang per dollar PCs: June 2007 Edition.Microsoft signs technology pact with Linspire.
Comscore took a crack at sizing up the world of widgets on the Web and it's clear there's a massive distributed audience out there. The challenge is monetizing that audience.
Intuit said Wednesday it will allow QuickBooks Enterprise Solutions to operate on Linux servers. For Intuit, the move is a bit of a milestone--QuickBooks is the first of its products work on open source software.