WiFi is wonderful, but somehow we are still stuck with lots of cables. Now Intel and others are working to eliminate the rest and deliver true wireless computing.
Latest from John Morris
Computer makers are suddenly obsessed with putting a smartphone operating system on PCs. Here’s why it may not be such a crazy idea.
At its CES press conference today, Nvidia focused almost exclusively on tablets including the announcement of an Asus 7-inch tablet with a quad-core processor and Android 4.0 for $249 and a demo of a Tegra 3 tablet running Windows 8.
Clearwire reached a milestone today with the launch of its WiMax 4G service in New York City--along with cities in New Jersey, Connecticut and Florida. Looks like it is finally time to trade in my old AT&T USBConnect 3G laptop card.
After a slow start, mobile hotspots may be ready to go mainstream. Wireless operators are deploying more advanced 4G networks and new types of devices such as Apple's iPad are vying to get onto them.
The name is the same, and ION still serves the same purpose--giving under-powered netbooks a jolt of performance for 3D gaming and HD video. But the new version, which Nvidia introduced at the CeBIT tradeshow earlier today, is very different.
Intel has lifted the embargo on reviews of its first 32nm Westmere processors, and several sites have posted results on both Arrandale laptops and Clarkdale desktops.
Netbooks are here to stay, but choosing the right one is more confusing than ever. Here are my top picks for ZDNet's 2009 Holiday Gift Guide.
Adobe and Nvidia announced that the next version of the Flash player will take advantage of Nvidia graphics processing units (GPUs) to improve online video. Adobe Flash Player 10.
Nvidia's Ion platform may be off to a slow start, but that could change once Windows 7 arrives in late October. To date Ion has been used only in nettops--including two new ones from Asus and Lenovo--but the first netbooks should finally arrive around the time Microsoft releases its new operating system.