Windows, open source and Android rule - depending on the market niche.
Articles about Operating Systems
Issues with OS X Mavericks and email continue, whether it's Apple Mail's IMAP syncing or Microsoft Outlook. However, sites report workarounds for Outlook messages.
Variously called "B-Tree" or "Better" or even "Butter", here's what I found when I started to explore this 'fast-moving target' of a file system.
I've already railed against Apple's overhaul of iOS 7, with its jarring use of white and its over-reliance on textual Web motifs. But, as the rest of the software industry follows suit – and as Microsoft and Apple blur the boundaries between tablet and desktop user interfaces – it's worth asking if the user experience really is improving.
Windows RT is the operating system that many people want but don't know that it exists. But it's just not Windows, and it shouldn't be marketed as Windows.
Get some down time over Thanksgiving by preparing in advance for the inevitable 'Turkey Day' tech support requests deluge.
A few more days, a bit more experience, A lot more details - and a btrfs filesystem installation!
After 30 days with Apple's new operating system, I can sum up my experience in three words: It just works.
The 13.1 release of openSuSE is here: so how does it work on various systems, with and without UEFI Boot – and when UEFI, with and without Secure Boot
It appears that Mavericks and MS Office can play nicely together. However, problem areas include duplicate fonts and localized versions.
Is OS X better than Windows? Is it expensive to switch? Is there a cheap way to test-drive OS X before taking the plunge? These are more questions answered.
With the arrival of each new version of the Mac's OS, various APIs depart. Now with OS X Mavericks, it's time for Open Transport to go.
After more than two decades of being a dedicated Windows power user, and having invested tens of thousands of hours into mastering the platform, and run versions spanning from 3.0 to 8.1, I've now all but given up on Windows.
The fiasco of the Mac iWork revamp continues, despite Apple's recent release of a punch list for missing features and bugs. Management hubris and lack of oversight appear to be the primary wrongdoings here. Still, some of the blame should go to Apple's attempt to merge Mac and iOS interfaces and workflows.
A recent Apple Support Note tells a strange tale: That an "incorrect" Date & Time preference setting can screw up a OS X Mavericks install.
A developer of color calibration systems tells customers that Mavericks upgrade will require driver updates and workflow workarounds.