Zack Whittaker was on compassionate leave when this was posted; posted offline and scheduled to release during this week.Late last month I wrote about the five newly released tools designed for students and academics.
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.
Knock knock. Who's there? A shameless self-marketing campaign, trying to throw anything Microsoft related your way.
I couldn't think of a fancy title. Had I done so I would have called it "Harry Potter and the Da Vinci Book of Sudoku"; nevertheless it'll do.
Since many of you decided to whinge and whine about my previous article, I thought I'd go with something a little simpler for the masses. The first rule of mass media is of course, "give the people what they want.
Before I get blasted by the uber-nerds, I'll tell you now. I've been playing with Windows 7 (6519) for a while, and Fiji, the new Windows Media Center TV Pack supposedly for Windows 7 for Windows Vista (ta, MJ) for a good few days.
'Targets' - shameless pun. I apologise. Microsoft, admittedly, have done some good things over the last few weeks, and again they've rolled something out which could really benefit students.
I've written about Vivaty before, the new add-on to your existing social network, modelling your entire network in three dimensions. Before, they gave you your own blank scene and avatar, allowing you to mix and match your own virtual 3D "profile page" which interacts just as we would do in real life.
I, and most people use, a 32-bit (x86) version of Windows. "So what?
I think it's fair to say, many will agree with me, that some law enforcement agencies, departments and organisations are a mere haemorrhoid, dangling from the arse of our societies. Strong statement indeed, but what can be done about it?
Beginning today, I proclaim an international day of celebration.Over the course of 31 days, I've been without broadband.