I firmly believe that the people haven't fallen out of love with the PC, but instead they've grown bored of the form-factors on offer. It seems that Intel is now ready to transform the NUC from a science experiment into a mainstream product.
Showing results 1 to 6 of 6
Popular Science, Computerworld, MIT Technology Review sign on for Plastic Logic Que business e-reader
Plastic Logic on Thursday announced new content partners for its Que e-book reader, including Bonnier's Popular Science magazine, MIT's Technology Review and IDG's stable of sites that include PC World, Macworld, CIO and Computerworld.
In the interests of science, I've been dividing my time lately between a Mac running Snow Leopard and a PC running Windows 7. My goal is to gain hands-on experience with Apple's hardware and software to go with the years of experience I already have with Windows. My first challenge: assembling a suite of Mac software to replace my familiar Windows tools. With one exception, I was able to find everything I needed. Here's what I chose, and why.
Intel on Friday handed out more than $3 million in scholarships and prizes to about 500 participants at its annual Intel International Science and Engineering Fair. The students were culled from about 1 million high school students in 40 countries. The top prize, the company's Intel Foundation Young Scientist Scholarship, was awarded to three students from the United States. Alexander Mittal of Greenwich, Conn., won for his "Nanoconstruction with Self-Assembling DNA-PNA Complexes" project, which Intel says has the potential to change the way chips are created. Naveen Sinha of Los Alamos, N.M., won for his physics project, "Bubble-based Resonance-Doppler Sensor for Liquid Characterization," which has applications as a sensor in industries such as medicine. Nina Vasan of Parkersburg, W. Va, also won for her "A Picture is Worth a Thousand Words: The Timing of Guidance in Visual Search" project, which investigated the effectiveness with which people learn using pictures. The students will each receive a $50,000 scholarship, a new PC, and a trip to see the Nobel Prize award ceremonies in Sweden this December, Intel said. --John Spooner, Special to ZDNet News
MIT spin-off shows how humans can live in harmony with future technologies
A new gadget to reduce stress?Scientists at Loughborough University have developed what they describe as a "revolutionary" new type of mouse which, they claim, can reduce stress.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 33 ways to improve your iPhone's battery life
- 2 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 3 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)
- 4 Seven privacy settings you should change immediately in iOS 8
- 5 So you have an app idea and want to make a bajillion bucks