Don't-Miss Web app Stories
Oracle's annual OpenWorld conference is less than a week away, and as usual the vendor is expected to make a slew of new product and strategy announcements.
Businesses are still ignoring the threat posed by out-of-date versions of Java, with barely one in five running the latest version during August, security firm Websense has reported.
More than a year after Microsoft unveiled its modern mail service, it finally supports the widely used IMAP protocol.
They work offline. They let you store data locally. They play much better with photos and images. They're Google's new generation of Chrome Apps. Find our favorites here.
Microsoft is trying to be Pandora and Spotify, all in one. But it's probably a better bet to stick with the Windows 8 app, if you just want to stream music every so often.
Most collaboration applications will be equally available on desktops, mobile phones, tablets and browsers by 2016, reports Gartner.
Watch out, traditional software: The new Chrome apps can work offline and store locally, and they cross platforms with ease.
Dick uses Google Earth on more than one PC. He asked how to sync placemarks between them.
In a quarterly earnings call, CEO Marc Benioff says Salesforce.com will focus on vertical markets, marketing software and an expanded partnership with SAP.
Infor has unveiled a new version of Inforce, a product that connects Salesforce.com's popular cloud-based CRM (customer relationship management) software with its own.
ARM has acquired Sensinode in Finland in its bid to provide technology and processors for the "Internet of things," consisting of a variety of low-power and inexpensive devices including sensors communicating with the Internet and one another.
Users who didn't take advantage of access to iWork for iCloud last week may have to wait a bit longer. Due to the high level of demand, Apple is currently not allowing any more users.
Hewlett-Packard has introduced a cloud service around SAP's HANA in-memory database, targeting customers who want to analyze big data.
The much buzzed-about digital currency has aroused concern for its use in illicit activity, but George Mason University researchers urge a cautious regulatory approach.