Critics of the NBN have pointed to wireless as the future of connectivity, but the numbers do not back up the claims made thus far.
Chris Duckett dispenses with "trends", "magic quadrants" and other salesbot speak to investigate what is really the foundation of IT: source code.
Chris started his journalistic adventure in 2006 as the Editor of Builder AU after originally joining CBS as a programmer. After a Canadian sojourn, he returned in 2011 as the Editor of TechRepublic Australia, and is now the Australian Editor of ZDNet.
The latest release of Google Chrome adds the ability to use the same spell checker as Google Search. Is it another Scroogle feature?
Torrent site confirms that its move to North Korea was a hoax, and advises users to be more cynical.
The venerable DEFLATE algorithm just got better thanks to a new open-sourced project from Google, but it is not without its costs.
Remember when Firefox was slow and bloated, and Chrome was the slim browser of choice? Those days are over.
The long wait is over — the Samba project has announced the release of an Active Directory-compatible domain controller.
An XMPP interface has been exposed for Windows Live Messenger, allowing standards-compliant communication clients to make use of the MSN protocol.
The social network for professionals has moved its presentation layer from the server to the client via the dust.js library, saying that a code-sharing problem was behind the move.
It doesn't matter whether Chrome or Firefox is more widely used, as long as IE8 continues to be the newest Internet Explorer available for Windows XP.
After an absence of four years, Linux Australia's award for outstanding service to the FOSS community is back.
Adobe's Flex framework is to be guided via an open-source governance model, with Flex's current roadmap to be replaced by the as-yet-unformed governance committee.
An Australian developer poked around in Apple's private iOS API collection and returned with a canvas that allows developers to take a sneak peak at WebGL running on iOS.
Desktop administrators rejoice! In the very near future you may be able to stop deploying Adobe Reader to users with basic PDF needs, and quite possibly, Adobe Flash as well.
Adobe has quietly closed its first and only 64-bit Flash beta for any operating system, and left the 64-bit future of Flash in limbo.