Microsoft's Internet Explorer developers mulled changing the name of Internet Explorer to something else? Sure, that would work. Not.
There are no sacred cows to someone who believes that consumer devices and self-service IT are the keystones of the new business model. IT Apologist Ken Hess takes on Consumerization and bring your own device.
Kenneth 'Ken' Hess is a full-time Windows and Linux system administrator with 20 years of experience with Mac, Linux, UNIX, and Windows systems in large multi-data center environments.
I think the Chromebook is going to give Apple a bit more competition than first assumed. Consumers, schools, and businesses are buying Chromebooks instead of more expensive devices. This could put new pressure on Apple to create a cheap device.
Who knew that the end of the world would be so high tech? I have a revelation that this story isn't going to end well, but the hardware and software are going to make it look great.
The new Raspberry Pi B+ board is a great upgrade over the RPi B board. I give it an A-.
SaaS enables businesses to enter the global marketplace with lower costs and with fewer barriers.
I realized, after speaking with SanDisk, that traditional storage is all but dead technology. What's going to replace it will surprise you.
IBM and Apple have combined forces to bring you the next phase of computing: Personalized Computing Intelligence. This is, of course, speculation on my part, but it makes more sense than anything else I've read on the subject.
Businesses and their clients can benefit greatly from electronic signature software and services. The question is, why aren't they doing it? The technology isn't that new and it's way past time to step into the present.
IBM goes full speed ahead in Gartner's Magic Quadrant report for Enterprise Backup Software and Integrated Appliances.
Dell recently bought Statsoft, a Tulsa, Oklahoma-based company that produces analytics software. What comes next might not surprise you, unless you're easily surprised.