Other Web browsers are good, but Chrome, now up to version 11, just keeps getting better and better at an ever improving rate.
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; 300bps was a fast Internet connection; WordStar was the state of the art word processor; and we liked it.His work has been published in everything from highly technical publications (IEEE Computer, ACM NetWorker, Byte) to business publications (eWEEK, InformationWeek, ZDNet) to popular technology (Computer Shopper, PC Magazine, PC World) to the mainstream press (Washington Post, San Francisco Chronicle, BusinessWeek).
Want to help figure out what works, what doesn't work, and what says it work but doesn't, with IPv6 and tomorrow's Internet? RIPE wants to hear from you.
Netflix is now bigger than any single cable company. What does that mean for the Internet and your ISP bill?
It looks more and more like all mobile systems collect location data about you. This, in turn, has the potential both for great rewards and great abuse.
You may need IPv6, but does your operating system and SOHO networking devices support it?
Nothing like far enough according to Arbor Networks' study.
ZDNet's 20th anniversary: This was not the Internet you know today.
ZDNet's 20th anniversary: Before ZDNet was on the Internet, it lived on an online service: CompuServe at 9,600 bits per second, and we liked it!
Now, will you take switching over to IPv6 seriously?
Sorry consumer video, good-bye Flip, Cisco is back to focusing on the business network.
Google's replacement for HTTP, SPDY, is meant to speed up Web access. Guess what? It really does.
All you need to know about why Microsoft is pushing IE 9 out sooner than expected can be summed up in one word: Firefox.
One of my colleagues argues that if you use tethering--using your smartphone as a Wi-Fi access point--without your carrier's permission you're stealing. I disagree.
It's baseball season's opening day, and thanks to MLB.TV you can watch your team's opening day almost anywhere you have a a broadband Internet connection.
Good for Kansas City that Google will be giving the city's citizens, but will other towns even get a chance for affordable Internet broadband deals like this in the future?