Wasn't open source supposed to be the next big thing? Firefox was, but the open source fizzled.
I have decided to hold onto my iPhone, for now anyway. Why? Because the iPhone is the PC of smartphones--in the good sense of what a "PC" represents.
Skype users can breathe easier, now that one of technology's greatest business blunders has been fixed. The outside chance of a Skype service disruption has gone away.
If we measure greatness by overall ability, that is the ability to run a company as one finds it and leave it for someone else, Jobs fails.
Advice for the first time smartphone buyer: iPhone is the safer choice, Droid the better one for some users.
Internet users are not as isolated as sociologists thought. A new study finds the Internet broadens our social circle, and Facebook gets particular credit.
Verizon's Droid gets tethering in "early 2010" while the iPhone is still waiting for a from AT&T
New charge, $350, applies to "advanced devices," a term that sounds awful Droid-y.
AT&T needs to build out its 3G network or take the abuse that comes from not doing so. Once again, AT&T looks like a villain to its customers.
Beleaguered Sony Ericsson must need good news more than sales, why else would it introduce the Android-based X10 just in time to hurt holiday sales of its current high-end handset!
We know why it's first--but why does the TwitterPeek need to exist at all?
The drop from $10-a-month to $5 for Exchange Online lowers the annual cost to $60-per-user. That compares $50-per-user-per-year for the paid version of Google Apps.
Only Google knows and they aren't being very specific, as suits their purpose.
Motorola's Droid has a tough game of catch-up to play, but not as tough as what faces Palm's Pre as both challenge iPhone.
Buyerss end up with a powerful, if pricey, Internet connection permanently tied to an under-powered portable computer