If you haven't noticed, SCO has been rather quiet lately.
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.
According to an InfoWorld report, the ObjectWeb consortium's most well known open source project -- JOnAS (aka Java Open Application Server) -- is making headway in Europe, particularly in France where ObjectWeb major backers Groupe Bulle, France Telecom, and France's National Institute for Research in Computer Scienceand Control (INRIA) hail from. The report quotes Shawn Willett, a senior analyst at Current Analysis Inc.
Intel, whose processor roadmaps have had their fair share of delays, is shipping something early for a change. That something is its Vanderpool virtualization technology for desktops.
With regard to ZDNet's experiment in media transparency, Dan Gillmor wrote in his blog:"In an ideal world I'd like to have had access to a full transcript as well, because I a) can read faster than I can listen; and b) I can quote more easily from text than audio. But that's asking a lot, partly because it's not cheap to get transcripts.
Silicon.com's CIO Jury, a panel of European IT executives isn't salivating over the latest Apple offerings: Richard Yeo, CTO at easyGroup: "Proprietary hardware and software, overpriced, few applications.
Now, with the election over, you'd think that things over at the JohnKerry.com Web site might have quieted down.
I attended the Churchhill Club's forum last night, entitled Silicon Valley's New Century Leaders. New York Times reporter John Markoff led a discussion with the "leaders": Charles E.
This month, MIT's publication Technology Review introduced a new design with a host of changes, including the addition of some new sections that the...
If you look around, you'll notice that health care is inching its way to the brink of a major technology overhaul. According to The New York Times (thanks to IT Facts, our sister blog, for pointed it out) yesterday, a group of 13 health and information technology organizations gave the Bush administration recommendations for a road map that encourage doctors, hospitals, and insurers to invest in modern information technology.
Now that Oracle has PeopleSoft in its pocket, SAP has responded, albeit modestly, with the acquisition of TomorrowNow, a...