In yesterday's post about Cingular's launch of its Windows Mobile 5.0-based 2125 smartphone, I disputed Cingular's claim that it was the first Windows Mobile 5.
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.
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I agree with David Berlind (Are anti-DRM declarations falling on deaf ears?) -- up to a point.
Larry Ellison wasn’t present at the Oracle Fusion event where he was supposed to take questions from the audience and talk about Oracle 2010, but the presidential Charles Phillips filled in.
Larry Ellison was a no-show--out with the flu--but Oracle President Charles Phillips led the Fusion proceedings at City Hall in San Francisco. Phillips stated that the one new headline for the event is that “Oracle is halfway to Fusion.
I just checked back on Yahoo, and the Finance icon has returned. I'll chalk it up to new icon rotation on the front door at this point.
I'm at the San Francisco City Hall, where Oracle CEO Larry Ellison and team are getting set to provide an update on the Fusion roadmap.
According to a Reuters news story, Cingular started shipping a new smartphone (the 2125) today that's based on the new Windows Mobile 5.0 smartphone OS.
By way of Eric Norlin, Om Malik talks about a Google led federation of XMPP-compliant companies that are connecting their VoIP and instant messaging systems: What this means is that now Google Talk’s XMPP servers can talk to other XMPP servers such as Earthlink and Gizmo Project. (I had written about GTalk-Gizmo Link Up earlier.
I have been on Yahoo (US) a few times a day for many years, and I was somewhat flummoxed today when I went to click on the Finance icon. As I remember, it's always at the top of the page, left side.
News.com's Martin Lamonica reports: [Free Software Foundation general counsel Eben] Moglen said that DRM technology, which places limits on how users can play movies, music or other digital content, is "fundamentally incompatible" with the principles of the Free Software Foundation.