A new report from Soluto uses data from its massive online database of PC crashes, hangs, and performance metrics to identify the 10 most reliable Windows PCs you can buy today. Surprisingly, a MacBook Pro is at the top of the list. Even more surprising is who's not included.
Showing results 1 to 10 of 10
"Information engineering." had nothing to do with engineering, but tried to use the PC to draw, store, and link models of complex applications and auto-generate some of the COBOL code needed to implement the models using database products like IMS.
An international team of computer scientists has developed a new image-recognition software. They found that 256 to 1,024 bits of data were enough to identify the subject of an image. The researchers said this 'could lead to great advances in the automated identification of online images and, ultimately, provide a basis for computers to see like humans do.' As an example, they've stored about 13 million images picked on the Web and stored them in a searchable database of just 600 megabytes. The researchers added that using such small amounts of data per image makes it possible to search for similar pictures through millions of images on your PC in less than a second. But read more...
One of the most accepted bits of conventional wisdom among pundits as 2007 draws to a close is that the marketplace has rejected Windows Vista in favor of Windows XP. But is that conclusion supported by hard data? I found a large database of information from one of the world's biggest PC makers that provides a glimpse into how the market is really choosing between XP and Vista
Brian Dear, founder and CEO of EVDB, debuted a new kind of personalized event database here at PC Forum. Based on a beta demo of the Web-based service, EVDB has all the elements you would look for in a Web 2.
There I was, in eastern Washington State with nothing more than a slow 56-KB Internet connection and a PC. And the client’s computer was in Chicago with a 500-MB SQL Server database that needed some serious reorganization.
Sybase on Tuesday unveiled mobile enhancements to its development tools and announced a series of partnerships to promote its database software. The company released a version of its PowerBuilder development tool for building applications that run on Pocket PC devices and also penned agreements with Fujitsu Software and Tibco Software to offer their respective data access products with Sybase's database and integration software.
The PC maker plans to build computing clusters based on an Oracle database and the Linux OS, and the companies intend to create a suite of cluster services.
The Tablet PC operating system matches people's scrawls against the company's own database of handwriting samples. But there is some debate as to whether to tailor it to the individual.
Compaq is to bundle Microsoft's SQL Server database software in a deal that brings the number one PC vendor and number one independent software vendor closer together than ever.
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