Internet giant AOL, PC vendor IBM and video store Video Ezy, have joined in partnership to deliver a new twist on the "free" PC marketing model that reared its head earlier this year.
Most, if not all, computer users have at least occasionally felt the urge to boot their machines in a literal way, but within the next decade, computers will be able to feel such anguish and adjust to soothe the moods of irate users.
Hours after Encyclopaedia Britannica announced its new, free Web content yesterday, the site went down.
Red Hat established a little more credibility among corporate accounts for Linux yesterday, signing a deal to provide technical support for Compaq's enterprise users.
Palm Computing launched new products and services this week aimed at encouraging companies to make its Palm computer and the Palm software platform a central part of their operations.
Will Windows 2000 ship by year-end? Not likely. Microsoft president Steve Ballmer still remains vague about the release of the company's monolithic operating system.
A new strain of Melissa is on the loose, major antivirus vendors posting inoculations against the latest worry -- Melissa.U(Gen1).
Corel's own desktop version of the Linux operating system will make its debut mid-November at Comdex, Las Vegas.
Jet-setters could soon have access to the Net while in flight, with a new satellite-based system announced last week by London-based Inmarsat.
Intel's new 64-bit processor Itanium will start to ship mid-2000 but it could be five to 10 years before it hits PCs, predict analysts.
3Com's Palm Computing and Nokia will jointly develop products that wed the pen interface of handheld Palm computers with wireless phones, the companies announced today.
Microsoft might consider putting Bulgarian programmer Georgi Guninski on the payroll. The software maker has acknowledged that Guninski discovered yet a third security flaw in Internet Explorer 5 browser software.
The Melissa virus continues to be the virus that will not die, as two new, much more destructive Melissa variants have been discovered and are spreading across the world via e-mail.
Lucent Technologies and E Ink are collaborating on a futuristic product that the companies describe as electronic paper.
Microsoft CEO Bill Gates has demonstrated in Geneva a prototype of a Windows CE-based smart phone capable of accessing the Internet, saying his company has changed its vision statement to reflect the importance of such devices.
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