My second day at WWW2006 was as interesting as my first. The morning began with a plenary panel that included Nigel Shadbolt as the panel chair, Tim Berners-Lee, Richard Benjamins, Clare Hart, and Jim Hendler.
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.
Fellow ZDNet blogger Ed Bott has posted 30 screen shots from the new beta version of Windows Vista that Microsoft released yesterday. I've gone through all thirty screen shots and have found a few items worth pointing out.
Salesforce.com continues to build out its application ecosystem with an OEM Edition of AppExchange.
Michael Kanellos reports on a discussion on global warming a the U.S.
Worth reading: Jakob Nielsen has made a career out of analyzing Web site design. He, along with co-author Hoa Loranger, just published Prioritizing Web Usability (New Riders), which surfaces many of the major mistakes in Web site design and offers usability guidelines that might save us all from ugly and unfathomable sites.
Marc Canter, the founder and CEO of Broadband Mechanics, is known in the industry as a techno rabble rouser, with an operatic voice. In 1984, he co-founded MacroMind, which became Macromedia in 1991, and has continued to pioneer multimedia authoring and standards.
As I've written many many times, digital rights management technology (DRM, also known as C.R.
Yesterday, I met with Brian Dear to catch up on progress with his event database platform and Web site. Since I wrote about his company EVDB when it launched in March 2005, the eventful.
I'm at the 15th Annual Conference on the World Wide Web, known as WWW2006, this week. Today I popped into the associated workshop on weblog ecosystems.
There is no question in my mind that Microsoft is getting security right and that this means there's trouble ahead for third party security providers. But is Microsoft's technical prowess enough to justify using its security solutions in lieu of those that come other providers?