Yesterday I received a Yoggie Pico Pro personal security appliance for review. This is a new Linux-based security computer that's the size and shape of a USB flash drive. The idea is that rather than run security apps on your PC, have them all running on the Yoggie instead. Nice idea, but how well does it work in practice?
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.
This morning I wondered if I'd been a little harsh on Apple's latest attempt to "Wow!" Windows users over to Mac. After all, Safari is just in beta and we should all be kind to projects in beta. But when I discovered that Leander Kahney of the Cult of Macintosh had yesterday come out with pretty much the same assessment of Safari for Windows that I did, I'm now wondering whether I wasn't harsh enough on Apple's latest offering.
Yesterday Apple unveiled a public beta of the Safari web browser aimed at Windows XP and Windows Vista users (oh, and Mac OS X 10.4.9 and later). Earlier this year when Apple had sent me a loaner MacBook Pro I'd had the opportunity to use Safari and quite honestly I wasn't all that impressed with it and quickly installed (and used) Firefox instead. Do Windows users really need yet another browser for the Windows platform?
Assuming that Steve Jobs is right and that Apple can shift 10 million iPhones by the end of 2008, that could mean a big juicy target for cyber criminals and malware writers.
Each time I look at something related to the iPhone, I keep coming back to one aspect of the device I don't like - the onscreen keyboard.
What's the best office char that money can buy? Is it the Aeron?
Freedom to Tinker raises an interesting concern that malware could be used to turn innocent iTunes Plus (Apple's DRM-free music offering) users into file-sharers.
According to research carried out by iSuppli, each AppleTV device costs Apple $237 to manufacture, leaving a gross pre-marketing profit of $62.
Discouraging news for Sony as the company banks on the PS3 games console as being able to turn around the company - last month the Nintendo Wii outsold Sony's PS3 by more than five to one in Japan, painting a gloomier picture than the previous month where the ratio was four to one.
Let's find out just how tough the Corsair Flash Voyager GT USB flash drive really is.