My MacBook Pro Experience series of posts that I've run over the past six weeks or so have, in my mind been a total success. One of the things that made it a success in my mind is the amount of feedback I have received. Buried within that feedback were numerous requests that I do the same thing, but this time for Linux. Sounds like a good idea to me, so let's get the ball rolling!
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.
Well, the MacBook Pro has been packaged back up into the cardboard and styrafoam cocoon that it came in from Apple and gone back to their PR department (I was lucky enough to have the MacBook for more than the 28 days that Apple has initially offered it to me for). What did I learn from the experience? What do I now think of Apple products and the Mac OS?
Power uses go to great lengths to tweak their systems in order to experience improved performance but I'm here to tell you that all the registry tweaks and killing unnecessary services won't beat fitting a 10,000 RPM drive and loading your OS onto it.
There’s currently a lot of hype surrounding Apple’s iPhone (I can call it that now, right?) but the device that I’d really like to see coming out of Cupertino is not a iPod/cellphone hybrid, it’s an iPod/GPS receiver hybrid.
Apple delays Apple TV until mid-March.
I've had a number of enquires from readers who want to build (or buy) a cheap yet powerful PC. Can it be done? You bet! What components will you need to buy? Read on!
What does Windows Vista reduced functionality mode look like? Let me tell you now, it ain't pretty!
The Linux community tries again to get Microsoft to come clean over claims that Linux violates Microsoft's intellectual property. This time a website set up calls upon the Redmond giant to Show Us the Code.
The MP3 patent row that erupted between Microsoft and Alcatel-Lucent could have an enormous effect on the entire MP3 industry. The Federal District Court in San Diego ruling that Microsoft must pay Alcatel $1.52bn (the largest patent award in history) could see hundreds of other firms, such as Apple and Creative, having to pay to use the format.
A hacker has put another nail in the coffin of the HD encryption scheme AACS - the device key for WinDVD 8 has been found.