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The big news this week is that there's no big NSA news this week. None. Apple had it's time in the sun and came up with a button that senses fingerprints, the government protects "Likes" and we've got a pile of actual non-NSA news to keep you informed. Sure, there's one lone NSA story, but ain't it a relief that there's just one?
When your smartphone is dead and there's no electrical outlet in sight, you're usually out of luck. But if the sun was shining and you were sporting the OffGrid Solar Backpack, you'd have plenty of talk time.
From time to time I see a press release containing such a broad, over reaching claim, that I am forced to laugh. When a company has to claim the sun and the stars, it is likely that in the end, they'll only show their customers the moon later.
The time is ripe for a drastic change in the educational textbook market. Can the CEO of the now defunct Sun Microsystems make it happen?
Like most mobile tech enthusiasts I followed the Gizmodo iPhone story, but just finished reading a comment posted on Andy Ihnatko's Chicago Sun Time site that indicate Gizmodo may have been punk'd by Apple and the device may just be one of many prototypes floating around and have no relation at all to the upgraded iPhone we all except this summer
From the trusted Sun Times news source, comes an app specific to Chicago. Receive all your relevant news in one place with the free...
Jonathan Schwartz, Sun's CEO who left when Oracle bought the company, has started a blog called What I Couldn't Say. He promises revelations from behind the corporate firewall from his time running Sun, and one of his first posts certainly delivers.
On January 26th just prior to the official announcement of Oracle’s takeover of SUN Microsystems, I confidently predicted in my article 'SUN’s Oracle Merger' with regards to SUN’s storage portfolio that “One certainty is that the OEM partnership with HDS’ enterprise arrays will continue.” Perhaps it’s time to eat some humble pie.
Explore, Plan and Navigate your boating trips in real time and outstanding high-resolution with the latest Digital Vector Marine charts...
If you're a Sun customer, you've probably never been so nervous. Your datacentre is racked up with those nice blue-grey boxes, chewing electricity but cracking through the work at the same time.
Global server revenue fell 17.3 percent in the third quarter, but sales were up sequentially for the first time since the fourth quarter of 2008, according to IDC data. However, Sun Microsystems' sales continued to fall 35 percent as the company lies in limbo as regulators ponder a deal with Oracle.
The irony is that Oracle has advanced MySQL, lost money in the process, and helped its competitors -- all at the same time. When Oracle buys Sun and controls MySQL the gift (other than to Microsoft SQL Server) keeps on giving as the existential threat to RDBs is managed by Redwood Shores.
European regulators have extended deadline for review of Oracle's acquisition of Sun, giving the business software maker more time to make its case.
European regulators have extended the deadline for their review of Oracle's acquisition of Sun, giving the business software maker more time to make its case
Oracle is taking a hard line in dealing with EU objections to its planned acquisition of Sun, according to a Financial Times report on Tuesday.
Online you can still start from nothing, with nothing, and make something enormous in a very short time. Stallman's fear is those days end with the Oracle-Sun deal.
Greed on Wall Street has landed six people - including a long-time, high-level IBM executive - in handcuffs after the FBI charged them with being involved with "the largest hedge fund insider trading case in history."In all, the six netted illegal profits of more than $20 million by using insider information about a number of companies, including IBM, AMD, Sun Microsystems, Akamai, Clearwire and Google.
Better known for its RISC-based servers, Sun's Xeon 5500-based Sun Fire X4270 and X4275 look set to give the competition a good run for its money.
Collaborative Australian and Kiwi software application development has always benefitted from the nine to ten-hour time difference we share with the boys and girls down under when it comes to development projects built around a follow-the-sun approach. As soon as we go offline, they sit down to their cornflakes and vice versa.
The Justice Department has extended its look at Oracle's acquisition of Sun Microsystems but the software giant says it is confident the deal will close on time. The DOJ is looking at how Java is licensed.
As is always the way with these things, attending a big show like JavaOne means you do tend to focus on what Sun Microsystems itself had to say – especially when the company has just been bought by the fourth richest man in the world. What they didn’t get to say until early this Wednesday UK time is that Sun shareholders get to vote on July 16 on the whys and wherefores of the Oracle take over.
Sun Microsystems didn't let a little thing like being acquired by Oracle get in the way of hosting its annual JavaOne developer conference in San Francisco from June 2 to 5 this year. Thankfully, it is pretty much business as usual, so I jumped at the chance to attend for a second time after my first visit last year.
The best of ZDNet, delivered
- 1 Perfectly legal ways you can still get Windows 7 cheap (or even free)
- 2 How much does an iPhone 6 really cost? (Hint: It's way more than $199)
- 3 31 ways to improve your iPhone's battery life
- 4 Seven privacy settings you should change immediately in iOS 8
- 5 Review: Tile Bluetooth tag (verdict: Great)