On June 6, many major Web sites and Internet providers will start supporting IPv6 full time. But, worry not, the IPv4 Internet you've used for years will still be fine.
All things network from Web browsers to wireless networking to IPv6 with your host, and long-time networking hand, Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols.
Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols
Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols, aka sjvn, has been writing about technology and the business of technology since CP/M-80 was the cutting edge PC operating system. SJVN covers networking, Linux, open source, and operating systems.
I'd thought Windows 8 tablets one shot at the business market because IT administrators could deploy and manage them with Active Directory. Guess what? They're not supporting Active Directory on them.
Google+'s best feature is that it gives you the power to block people from you, your information, and your messages. Once you do that, they can never darken your social network doorstep again.
If you're working over unencrypted Wi-Fi, Google, and anyone else, may be able to legally listen in to what you're doing.
It seems that the long-rumored Google Drive is finally going to show up. From what we know now about it at this point, here's how will it compare to Dropbox and other popular cloud storage services.
Google Plus, the social network for grown-ups, has a new look and feel. It's not perfect, but there's a lot to like in it.
What did Microsoft really buy from AOL and what will that mean for the Web and its competition? The experts give their two cents on what the deal will mean.
Microsoft didn't just buy AOL's patents, they bought what was left of its one time fierce Web browser rival Netscape's intellectual property to use in attacking Google's Android and Chrome.
Dropbox just added more free storage for their customers, so are they the best personal cloud storage? Or is its Google's mish-mash of cloud services? Apple's iCloud? Perhaps even Microsoft's SkyDrive? Or, some other service entirely? Let's take a look at today's most popular choices.
Australia's Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organization picked up $229-million from technology companies for "violating" its Wi-Fi patent.