Two hardware experts have joined ZDNet's blogosphere.Adrian Kingsley-Hughes, in his Hardware 2.
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.
New Scientist is reporting that the busy personnel at MIT's Media Lab are at it again. They've developed a piece of software that listens to a small USB postal scale and translates various weights into functions.
After pointing out in this blog the mockery that the the International Organisation of Standardisation (the ISO) is making of standards setting by allowing multiple standards for the same thing, the folks who run the TV studios here at CNET Networks said let's make a video about it. So, we did.
On several occasions, over the past couple of years, I've heard Intel executives predict that any advantages that AMD has on the desktop would evaporate. Although I can't tell if it's the case here, one explanation Intel offered as part of its prediction was AMD's choice to marry its memory controllers to its processors in the silicon.
Sun CEO and chief blogger Jonathan Schwartz is taking the social media route to help market Sun's array of products to customers. In his most recent blog post, Schwartz writes:"...
This week on The Dan & David Show, we cover my visit to the D conference, hobnobbing (not really) with the likes of Al Gore, Bill Gates, Terry Semel and Bob Iger. D will be remembered as the conference where Bill Gates came up with a new concept--reality acquisition device--that will quickly fade into obscurity, and for very funny Q&As with Sony CEO Howard Stringer and film director Barry Sonnefeld, with a guest appearance from Martha Stewart.
At the beginning of April right as I was coming off my "back surgery vacation," I wrote a kitchen sink blog that, amongst other things, dragged consumer-targeted global postioning solutions like those from Tom-Tom through the mud. But, at $500 to $700, I found the pricing for something like that to be outrageously expensive when compared to the $10 map book you can buy at the local gas station that could very well be more up-to-date.
MerchantCircle has a simple goal, but challenging—displace the old fashioned printed Yellow Pages and bring local business into a more social Web of commerce. I talked to Ben Smith, CEO of the startup, who told me that the 14 million local merchants who advertise in the Yellow Pages (some online as well as offline) want a better way to express themselves online and to reach customers.
Were you one of the more than 100,000 people that came to ZDNet to watch the movie A load of CRAP? Well, if you missed it, you're not out of luck.
Today's cellphones are unusable. Don't believe me (or my bitchin' and complaining about the latest greatest Treo)?