A few days ago marked three months since the Mozilla Foundation released its open source browser, Firefox 1.0.
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.
Had U.S. District Court Judge Dale Kimball swung just slightly to the left, SCO could very well have been lying on the canvas with IBM sauntering back to its corner.
At GlobusWorld, David chatted with Wolfgang Gentzsch, one of the grid gurus, who breaks down the four types of applications that can run on grids and how they differ.
News.com's Paul Festa has a story that shines the spotlight on the extended beta periods that service offerings from companies like Google and Flickr are going through.
As someone who'd been involved in Utah's high tech industry for a dozen years, I watched the founding and growth of Ray Noorda's Canopy Group with some interest and excitement. Before there were many VCs in Utah, Canopy was there, funding start-ups.
Slashdot: The New York Times has an article revealing a disturbing fact of workplace life: software applications software do an excellent job of distracting us. The endless bombardment of email notifications, pop-ups, and automatic updates, and not to mention those self-enforced distractions such as checking the weather forecast during a coffee break, is stripping away attention from work tasks.
If you are a Nextel subscriber like I've been for close to three years, then you were probably cursing everytime you left Nextel's coverage area. Nextel's phones, which are based on Motorola's iDen technology, aren't like those from any other US-based wireless carrier.
News.com put together a collection of quotes covering the period of Carly Fiorina's six-year reign at HP that show the roller coaster ride that came to a halt today.
Now that Carly Fiorina is part of the HP legacy, who will be the next CEO? As Fiorina has experienced, running a complex, global tech company with 150,000 employees in 170 countries and $80 billion in revenue, and a soup to nuts product set ranging from consumer cameras to high-end enterprise servers, is no picnic, even if you are well compensated.