Yesterday I noticed that Principled Technologies had released updated reports that examined the overall responsiveness of Windows Vista SP1 to Windows XP SP 2 for common business and home tasks. Given that I've examined the effect of SP1 on Vista in great detail, I feel that I should comment on the findings.
Adrian Kingsley-Hughes sifts through the marketing hyperbole and casts his critical eye over the latest technological innovations to find out which products make the grade and which don't.
Adrian Kingsley-Hughes is an internationally published technology author who has devoted over a decade to helping users get the most from technology.
Microsoft has cut the price of Windows Vista in an attempt to further boost sales of the operating system.
Now that a federal judge has unsealed nearly 160 pages of internal Microsoft emails which have been used to support the plaintiffs' lawsuit relating to the "Windows Vista Capable" program we can start to get a clearer picture of how the logo program went wrong.
Here are the benchmark results that many of you have been waiting for - a look at how well ten popular games work on XP SP2, Vista RTM and Vista SP1.
Yesterday Microsoft released a new update for Windows Vista via Windows Update - KB940510. This update, when installed, will detect certain software used to bypass Windows product activation. Let's take a look at how it works ...
Enough with benchmarking the OS - let's see if Office 2007 is any faster on Vista SP1.
This is far more exciting than the new 2GB iPod shuffle - new MacBooks and MacBook Pros from Apple.
Apple has expanded the iPod shuffle range to now include 1GB and 2GB models.
To augment the benchmarking of Vista 32-bit versus Vista 64-bit that I carried out the other day I decided to run a few additional benchmarks to see which platform really is the fastest. The results are quite interesting.
Yesterday some people got a surprise - Windows Vista SP1 coming down the Windows Update pipes. Turns out someone at Microsoft flipped the wrong switch.