The other day I posted a piece on Mozilla's user adoption and retention data based on Mozilla's own figures. Asa Dotzler, Director of Community Development at Mozilla Corp., doesn't like the fact that I used the word "poor" in my headline to describe the retention rate.
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.
I have to be honest with you, despite being someone who makes almost daily use of WiFi, it's a technology that never fails to disappoint me. Partly the disappointment is down to the limitations of the technology and the rules of physics, but most of the disillusionment is down to the gulf between the marketing hyperbole and reality, which is now so vast that it sometimes reads like sci-fi.
Microsoft has released two updates for Windows Vista that address performance, reliability and compatibility of the operating system. Do they fix YOUR issues?
I'm turning to the collective intelligence of the ZDNet community for a little help with camcorders.
So, only half of those that download Firefox don’t even bother to try it? That's a darn low try-out rate. Improving retention has to come down to building a more compelling browser.
Apple wants to be ready for the back-to-school and holiday spending spree and in preparation has unveiled a new, thinner iMac line.
The long awaited Xbox 360 price cut is now a reality - beginning tomorrow (August 8) the price of the games console will fall by up to $50.
I began My Linux Experience back at the end of February and over the past five months I've managed to spend a fair bit of time dabbling and experimenting with a variety of Linux distros. Over these months I've learned a lot - a lot about Linux, a lot about the Linux community and a lot about myself and how I look at and interact with PCs.
Lenovo is to start offering Linux-powered notebooks as an alternative to Windows. This means that now two of the top three PC makers will have a Linux line.
Vista compatibility with legacy software wouldn't be so much of an issue if Virtual PC 2007 and users could run older versions of Windows on Vista PCs. The problem is that while Virtual PC 2007 is a reasonable virtualization environment given the price ($0), is a good arms reach away from being the product that it should be.