BIBLE AND SWORD by Barbara W. Tuchman (unabridged) is presented by Blackstone Audio and comes with what is perhaps the best audiobook...
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Oracle highlights its industry-focused strategy, launches financial services cloud and says that the engagement model will become much easier with fewer consultants and simplified pricing.
I argued that there were good reasons for a Chromebook and the majority of readers agreed. While they may not be your only computer, they offer a low-cost refreshing user experience that gets better all the time.
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?
Nokia reportedly built a working Android-powered Lumia, but there was no way to turn that supertanker around again.
People are going to stick with paper billing for some time, which means digital mailboxes are unlikely to experience widespread adoption in the near future, according to Avi Greenfield, HP Exstream portfolio innovation manager.
BROTHER RAY by Ray Charles and David Ritz (unabridged) is presented by Blackstone Audio and comes with what is perhaps the best audiobook...
I capture photos all the time with my smartphone, but for serious photography nothing beats a DSLR. Still, there's a lot more to good photojournalism than the physical camera.
Servers are big boxes of stuff just waiting to break. Over the weekend I got to play network administrator, and the experience has convinced me it's time to get rid of my dedicated server and move everything to hosted services.
The online retailing arm of Coles has dramatically improved the visibility of its operations with a growing roster of real-time dashboards that have given it unprecedented control over its server loads and customer experience.
Salesforce argues that enterprises have been caught in trade-offs between user experience, development time and requirements to handle enterprise data.
Taxes are paid, so now it's time to start buying new mobile gear, including the HTC One and Chromebook Pixel. HTC's One is launching soon, the Facebook Home experience is coming to Android, and T-Mobile is shaking things up in the carrier world.
Vendors have jumped on the customer experience board big time and I think they need to be challenged to prove that they should legitimately carry the concept, beyond hype. So I've asked a number of the most egregious at that to explain themselves.
[CASE STUDY] Singapore bank is expanding its machine-to-machine infrastructure to capture customer interactions on mobile devices and social media in real-time, which it hopes will improve service quality and customer experience.
Android has grown as a platform in a relatively short time. Unfortunately my experience with the Nexus 7 leads me to believe the platform has grown too complex for Google to maintain it properly.
There's no better time to go blind than the present, with all the benefits that digital technology can offer. But a lifetime in tech should have warned me — the promise of IT rarely holds up to the experience of having to use it.
I've been using tablets to do real work for a long time and have written regularly about that experience. The response to those articles has been that tablets are not good for doing real work. Windows 8 tablets are causing that reaction to change.
The Nexus phones were released with the intent for developers to have a smartphone with the latest and greatest Android operating system, but time and again both Sprint and Verizon have shown they can kill that experience and really should not be allowed to sell a Nexus phone again.
Companies tend to put design as low priority when developing software due to time, resource constraints, but this is "irresponsible" and might result in negative user experience, watchers warn.
Oracle's new platform is trying to tackle applications that require maximum service availability (i.e. IPTV, policy control, and real-time charging) to better the user experience.
If you want to improve your alarm clock experience and have your iOS device with you in bed all the time anyway then you may want to check out the TimeCommand audio alarm clock.
A pivotal moment in Apple's history, CEO Steve Jobs announces iTunes for Windows on October 16, 2003. Jobs stated at the time, "It's probably the best Windows app ever written." The release was also considered a good strategic move by Apple because, for the first time, Windows users could buy music from Apple's online store, giving them a feel for the Apple user experience.