Browser

Speed kills and the race is on to cook up the most stable and fastest browser around. That situation means innovation abounds. Microsoft's Internet Explorer and Mozilla's Firefox are No. 1 and No. 2 in market share, but Apple's Safari and Google's Chrome are also pushing the field. Toss in smaller players like Opera, which does better on mobile platforms than the PC, and these are interesting times.

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ZDNet turns 20

If you've been following ZDNet over the past 20 years, you know it's been through quite a few changes. We talk to ZDNet employees past and present about how the site came to be, where it is today, and what the future holds.

April 4, 2011

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LinkedIn CEO: From Web 1.0 to 'Web 3.0'

At the Web 2.0 Expo in San Francisco, LinkedIn CEO Reid Hoffman reiterates remarks made at the recent South by Southwest conference about the future of the Web. Hoffman describes the history of Web 1.0 and 2.0 and then discusses his version of "Web 3.0," which he says will be centered around data entered in applications by virtually everyone who uses the Web.

March 31, 2011

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PARC's plan to stop the Internet from crashing

"Content distribution has reached a scale that simply doesn't work," says Van Jacobson. The scientist and research fellow at Xerox’s Palo Alto Research Center talks to ZDNet's Sumi Das about Content-Centric Networking (CCN) a new technology he's developed that could make content distribution on the Net more efficient.

March 8, 2011

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Aus internet safe from kill switch: Conroy

Following the internet blackout in Egypt over the last week, Communications Minister Stephen Conroy this morning said that he didn't think the Australian Government had the power to pass a law to make internet service providers cut off the internet.

February 2, 2011 by Renai LeMay

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Intel shows new MeeGo devices

At the Intel Developer Forum in San Francisco, Intel VP Renee James unveils a new MeeGo tablet and smart TV, both running the company's Atom processor. MeeGo is an open-source software project targeting Intel customers looking to add their customized interface to Internet-enabled devices.

September 14, 2010

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Did the Web kill journalism, and will the iPad bring it back?

At the Summit at Stanford in Palo Alto, Calif., Tony Perkins, founder of AlwaysOn, moderates a discussion about the state of journalism in the Digital Age with Michael Arrington of TechCrunch, Quentin Hardy of Forbes, and Robert Scoble of Scobelizer. They discuss how Apple's iPad could bring back long-form journalism because of its design.

July 30, 2010

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