Last night, our own David Gewirtz left his smartphone in his car. Across the street. Not within handy reach. For two hours. Alone. By itself. Untouched. Unchecked. It's not a pretty story.
Part mad scientist, part celebrity author, and part shadowy government advisor, CBS Interactive's Distinguished Lecturer David Gewirtz warps space/time with neat hacks, cool do-it-yourself projects, business survival tips, and commentary that peels paint.
David Gewirtz, Distinguished Lecturer at CBS Interactive, is an author, U.S. policy advisor, and computer scientist. He is featured in the History Channel special The President's Book of Secrets and is a member of the National Press Club.
It’s very, very red. It’s also a completely different UI from Android and iOS. In many ways, though, it's just another high-end smartphone. And that's a good thing.
David Gewirtz begins to take a serious, no-holds-barred look at the new Windows Phone. In this article, he outlines the criteria he'll be using to compare it to the best of Android and iOS.
No web site can be stuck in time, even if the content is. The server software and security systems supporting a web site must be constantly updated to prevent incursion and corruption.
David Gewirtz took the gamble and decided to upgrade from Mountain Lion. You know what? Mavericks is still buggy as heck.
PowerPoint may be the go-to presentation tool for professional presenters and educators. But if you have a ton of slides, Microsoft does very little to help out — except remove a few helpful features.
From the deepest reaches of our innermost existence to the farthest reaches of space, we bring you twisted projects, incredibly productions, and glass that goes "choo choo".
Have you ever wanted to know the inside stories of some of the world's largest sites -- and the infrastructure they use to host them? If so, this is for you!
Many of the most interesting and useful apps are not available via the Mac App Store or are available only as reduced capability versions. In this gallery, we look at ten we use regularly.
Swift has the potential to both revolutionize professional app development, while at the same time opening the door to more recreational and educational programming. If Apple can pull it off effectively, it will be something special.