Over on the Seattle PI website is an interesting article which looks at why Mac users won't be able to get their hands on Vista unless they buy the more expensive versions of Vista. But buried in that article is an interesting bombshell - Microsoft considered banning virtualizing all versions of Vista.
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.
Is Sony looking for a new company motto by any chance? If they are, I've got one for them - "Sony: Overpromise and underdeliver."
I downloaded my first beta of Windows Vista on July 27th 2005. Over that 19 month period I've been making increasing use of Vista platform. What do I think of Vista? Am I hooked? Is it worth upgrading?
Why is Joe Wilcox (Microsoft Watch) criticizing Microsoft for giving away free software? Dosen't he realize that this is the modern trend?
Apple and Cisco have ended their squabble over the iPhone trademark.
Will Ubuntu install into a Virtual PC 2007 virtual machine? Nope ...
Last month we saw the Month of Apple Bugs (MoAB) project uncover 31 bugs relating to OS X and popular programs that Mac users run on the platform. But with a handful discovered and bought out into the open, how many more exist? Has the MoAB project made Mac users a little more concerned about security? If not, why not?
New Vista drivers for NVIDIA GPUs - Are they any good?
Last week Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer told Wall Street analysts that "piracy reduction can be a source of Windows revenue growth." Can it?
Let's face it, for the average PC user Internet Explorer is such a target for hackers and cyber-criminals that they can really do without it. Why do we still not have PCs targeted at average users that come with Firefox or Opera pre-installed?