Articles about Web development
The two dominant Australian domain name registrars are now a single entity.
Wearable tech is more than just another receptacle for data collection. It's also more than a fashion statement. Where can these two meet in the middle?
Red Hat's subscription figures were also on the upswing by 16 percent annually across the board.
Box CEO Aaron Levie asks venture capitalist Ben Horowitz about what Marc Andreessen would sooner bring to a deserted island: Twitter or Bitcoin?
As Box prepares for its Wall Street debut, the enterprise cloud company is tying up loose ends for developers too.
ThreatData essentially pools data related to malware, phishing, and other online risks across the Internet for both real-time and long-term analysis.
As seen with Facebook, Twitter, and Snapchat, startup origin stories are all-too-often overshadowed by ego and infighting over money and control. Not so with Box.
"Fortunately, we’re not starting with scratch with BBM. The challenge is how do you build on top of that and deliver more useful features."
A new breed of 'systems of engagement' threatens to swamp existing 'systems of record.'
It's been a busy 24 hours for Mozilla, as the browser maker has showed off upcoming WebGL exporting in Unity 5.0, a new version of Firefox has appeared, and it has detailed a new canvas inspector tool.
For Facebook, ensuring the security of its users worldwide starts with improving the security culture and dialogue within the company itself.
25 years ago there was the Internet, but there was no Web. Then, Tim Berners-Lee proposed creating an Internet-based hypertext system and the Web was on its way.
What might be the most impressive fact about Facebook's "Look Back" videos is that engineers only had a month to build a project that could scale and account for more than a billion users.
The web's 25th birthday has been celebrated around the web, but Tim Berners-Lee has used it to start the Web We Want project to develop a Magna Carta or "bill of rights" to protect users' freedom of speech and freedom from surveillance
The open web faces a serious challenge as smartphone users move to closed apps, but Dr Jeff Jaffe, CEO of the W3C, explains how they're meeting that challenge and expanding the web into new areas