The tech hierarchy is determined by what vendor has the best and easiest to use software.
Articles about Software
Software vendor is evaluating the feasibility of converting its Hyderabad development building into a solar-powered site, as part of its global efforts to reduce the company's carbon footprint.
The Software-as-a-Service space is crowded -- to say the least. Jive's latest offering aims to sort that mess out.
The annual Great Indian Developer Summit has come a long way in the last five years, serving as a vendor-neutral platform that differentiates itself from vendor-led conferences and tradeshows.
Company intends to spend 170 billion won over the next five years to train and hire new software engineers.
The service will allow developers to check that the code they're using to build applications is free of security holes.
UPDATED: Two years ago, Google revealed there were at least 100 million activations for Android. A year ago, Google celebrated 400 million.
The release of Firefox 21 adds support for new services via its Social API and fixes a number of security flaws, while the Android version of the browser gets new fonts and better HTML5 performance.
The amazing hardware in the Chromebook Pixel tips Google’s hand on a greater trajectory for ChromeOS. Whether Google I/O begins to reveal the details is one of this week’s big questions.
By combining Cartavi with zipLogix, DocuSign aims to tackle the real estate industry with a "one-stop shop" for brokers, agents, buyers, and sellers.
IBM is shutting the doors on Lotus 1-2-3, the software program that made the IBM PC and Microsoft household names.
The technology arm of Walmart's global e-commerce unit has gone on a software startup shopping spree.
There’s one big move Microsoft could still make to salvage Windows 8. Whether it will have the courage to do it remains a question mark.
The new category sponsored by AWS is meant to encourage animated short film submissions as well as the use of technology to bring a story to life.
The first draft of a specification that would provide a hook for DRM systems to interact with HTML5 has been published by the web standards body W3C.
Google plays catch-up to the likes of Pocket and Evernote with a one-click clipping button for saving web files for later perusal.