Don't-Miss Software Stories
Technology has considerable potential to make the world better, but those benefits are far from guaranteed. Plenty of downsides can pop up along the way, and some of them have Turing Award winners especially worried.
Citigroup is using software-defined storage to build an infrastructure that could last 25 years – while generations of hardware come and go. By simplifying its architecture, Citigroup expects to slash its operational expenses, which make up most of its storage costs.
Sure, your computer can run Crysis—but what about Forza Horizon 3's Australia? We'll see.
Cisco will integrate its cloud-based Spark communication system and WebEx conferencing service into elements of Salesforce, one of the most widely used enterprise productivity platforms.
Mouse acceleration, FOV, and more are all planned for upcoming patches.
Opera has migrated its free, unlimited VPN service to the stable version of its desktop browser, allowing you to surf anonymously and tap into content from other countries.
Now you can have longer tweets because media attachments won't count towards the 140-character limit.
Oracle has a new tool aimed at making it easy to create chatbots that access business systems.
Aiming to make Hana more accessible to companies of all shapes and sizes, the enterprise software giant on Monday unveiled a downloadable "express" edition that developers can use for free.
Larry Ellison has a message for Amazon Web Services: Oracle will give Amazon a run for its money in the cloud market.
Plus: Mafia III's does system reqs in style and Ken Levine talks about BioShock's nude dudes. This is gaming news for September 12 through 16.
Like Dead Rising earlier this week, BioShock Remastered is a reminder of the PC's darkest days—but in a bad way.
Keep tabs on all your email accounts, track your web surfing, and more with these customizations.
Adobe appeared to be preparing for the end of consumer distribution of its Flash Player, but a company representative said that it was simply updating its Web pages.
With Battlefield 1 just over the horizon, EA and DICE temporarily slash prices all the way down to "free" for Battlefield 4 DLC. "Buy" it now, keep it forever.