Windows, open source and Android rule - depending on the market niche.
Articles about Operating Systems
But where's the final release of Red Hat's flagship Linux server distribution?
A new release, a new installer, and a new desktop makes this a fun and beautiful option.
If the new crowd-funding Mode Mount project succeeds, Apple's recently-shipping Mac Pro won't have to sit on or under the desk.
I come not to praise these programs, but to bury them. And, boy, from the smell of some of these -- they really need to be buried!
Apple iOS and OS X devices aren't affected by the Heartbleed bug, but BlackBerry's BBM and Secure Work Spaces are — and the company says it lacks a fix for the issue.
There have been recent reports of problems with Windows 8 Updates destroying Linux/Windows dual boot setups. My experience has been that, while there may be problems, they probably aren't as serious as some reports make them sound.
The most successful and yet most problematic version of Windows passed on as Microsoft provided its last full measure of support today.
After months and years of warnings, Microsoft has finally pulled the plug on XP. Here's ZDNet's round-up of what happens next and why you should care.
Reporters notebook: Interspersed between booths hawking the latest in accessories for iPhones and iPads, Macworld Expo attendees could find some new approaches in security, productivity and education for Macs and iOS.
This Debian GNU/Linux derivative is absolutely jam-packed with elements for multimedia creation, editing and playing.
Aside from the 100 technical sessions and walkthroughs of new iOS features, WWDC usually stokes a lot of speculation about Apple's product roadmap.
The failure of UK government organisations to move off Windows XP before Microsoft stops supporting the OS has led to taxpayers picking up a £5m bill for extended support.
One Japanese banking group has beat Microsoft's April 8 support deadline for Windows XP but millions — potentially hundreds of millions — remain on the ageing OS.
The source code for MS-DOS 1.1 and 2.0, as well as Word for Windows 1a, has been made available under strict licensing control. What was Microsoft thinking?
How does the Debian GNU/Linux Testing distribution compare to their Stable distribution, and to some of the Debian derivatives that I have recently looked at?