Stephen Shankland writes about Michael Davidson, who has cataloged more than 100 images of microscopic cartoon characters, cars, dinosaurs and other images etched on silicon. Check out the images here.
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.
The good news is that we're clearly much closer to systems that can scan a crowd and identify faces. The bad news is that...we're clearly much closer to systems that can scan a crowd and identify faces.
Apple continues to build on the iPod, trouncing competitors. The new model supports 150 hours of video on the 2.
Between the way the recently OASIS-ratified OpenDocument Format (ODF) was approved as the Massachusetts standard file format for productivity applications, and the way it was submitted for consideration as a global standard to the International Standards Organization (the ISO) and the way the thin-client discussion has suddenly moved front and center again, could we be on the verge of an ODF-inspired document revolution?
By mid-2006 Yahoo and Microsoft will break down the Berlin Wall between their instant messagers. It's about time, but AOL is still trying to hold on to its exclusive territory.
Massachusetts' recent decision to standardize on the OASIS-chaperoned OpenDocument Format (ODF) as its statewide standard file format for saving and exchanging documents that are typically created by productivity applications has generated a huge amount of controversy.
Yesterday Last week, Google announced Google Reader, an online RSS reader. As you'd expect from a Google product, the interface is clean and makes ample use of AJAX to get the clunk out.
I spent part of the afternoon at one of Yahoo Lab's facilities, a nondescript building on University Ave. in Berkeley, CA.
In the bubble days of the Web, the game was all about aggregating eyeballs. AOL, Excite, Yahoo, Snap!
It's safe to say that a large-scale cybersecurity calamity will occur, just as hurricanes, earthquakes and terrorist attacks torment the people of the planet earth. Mini security calamities hit computers almost every day in the form of worms and other vulnerabilities.