After using the finalised Windows 7 beta build (build 7000) for a good few days as my primary operating system, I'm exceptionally happy with it. I've tried to find bugs, as it is pre-release software, but so far have found none, which bodes well for the software giant.
Charlie Osborne talks about (and to) the next generation of IT users.
London-based Charlie Osborne is a journalist, freelance photographer and former teacher. She holds a degree in Medical Anthropology.
The next generation of terrorism is turning to the web to spread propaganda and launch attacks. Are students taking advantage of this easy way to "get political"?
Let's face it; they're a fashion icon. They do what George Michael does to drugs, or what Amy Winehouse does to drugs music.
While many of you have travelled long and far across the country (or state) to get home for Christmas, Hanukkah, and any other holiday during this festive season. But many of you still have essays which need handing in by the end of this or next month.
Google has no doubt revolutionised how we use the Internet. We don't bother typing anything into the address bar anymore, and many of us don't use their favourites/bookmarks as much as they should do.
Windows 7 has surpassed the 7000 build mark as it has been spotted at build 7004. This has concerned a few people in regards to build numbers, but all shall become clear.
I started on this blog, a nervous and precarious young man, and remain somewhat a young man. To be honest, I'm surprised I've been here this long, let alone seconded onto another blog.
Microsoft have joined the fight against starvation, by reducing the price of the most expensive version of Vista dramatically to students, part of the (PRODUCT)RED campaign.
Well yes, but not strictly for the reasons people think. It was once safe back in the day where there were little vulnerabilities to play havoc with the software; back in a time where Internet usage was innocent, and people wanted to create websites about interpreting the mindset of a cat called Jimbo.
A good friend of mine from a university in north-west England got an email through from their network administrators at the end of last week, basically saying,"...every time you plug in your flash drive, we see it offloading a whole load of malicious files to the computer you're working on, and therefore impacting our network...