NEWS ANALYSIS: While Google Glass isn't sold to the general public yet, one congressional group is concerned how Google plans to meet privacy requirements.
There's always more you can do using Google Maps. Here's a new eWEEK collection for your exploration.
The agency said the approval of Apple iOS 6 is a major stride in building a multivendor environment.
The new social media app availability for Glass was unveiled at the Google I/O 2013 Developers Conference.
Paul Otellini said Apple approached Intel about making the chip for the first iPhone, but that it didn't make financial sense at the time.
Harmon.ie now offers Office 365 productivity in a native BlackBerry 10 app, changing "bring your own device" to "use your own device."
Samsung is in the midst of one of the most exciting periods in its history. When the company was founded, it was hoping its consumer electronics would help it establish a foothold in the United States. Now years later, Samsung has not only established a foothold in a number of markets, but the company has found a way to uproot some of the key players in those markets and become a dominant force. Nowhere is that more apparent than in the mobile market, where Samsung has been able to ship more smartphones than any other company. It is even the world leader in feature phone shipments. All of that success is bad news for Apple—and its iPhone—to whom Samsung is its chief competitor. While Apple is the company that is often viewed as the leader in the mobile space, the truth is, it hasn't truly cemented itself in that position. And now Samsung is making moves that are making the iPhone maker sweat. Apple could very well be in real trouble in the mobile space. And it's all Samsung's fault. Flip through the following slides to learn more about the ways Samsung is making Apple sweat in the mobile marketplace.
Sending cash in an email is now a replacement for "the check is in the mail."
Cloud computing, mobile devices and the history of tech are laying out an environment for ARM to take share from Intel, the AMD executive says.
In just a few weeks, on June 7, IBM's DB2 will mark the 30th anniversary of its launch—which cemented the relational database's role as a cornerstone of the enterprise for many. Not long after the anniversary, a new version of DB2 will become generally available that includes some of the most significant technology advances in the software's history. An innovation called "BLU acceleration" can increase reporting and analytical workload times to the speed of thought, according to IBM. "Top performance and storage efficiency are yours," the company said, "without database tuning, indexes or aggregates." IBM DB2 is a relational model database server developed in 1983. There are three main products in the DB2 family: DB2 for LUW (Linux, Unix and Windows), DB2 for z/OS (mainframe) and DB2 for iSeries (formerly OS/400). The DB2 LUW product runs on multiple Linux and Unix distributions, such as Red Hat Linux, SUSE Linux, AIX, HP/UX and Solaris, and most Windows systems. DB2 also powers the IBM InfoSphere Warehouse edition, which is basically DB2 LUW with a database partitioning feature (DPF), a massive parallel share-nothing data warehousing architecture. eWEEK takes a look at DB2's roots and its future.
Aruba will combine its WiFi technology with Meridian's software platform for smartphones and tablets to create services for use in public venues.
By adding a large number of fake entries, or "honeywords," to the password database, researchers believe they can better detect attacks.
Google is evolving and maturing, based on the innovations being unveiled at this year's Google I/O 2013 Developers Conference, say analysts.
QNX is a real-time operating system, making it superior to Android and iOS for applications without room for error, says BlackBerry.
Dell's profits were down a whopping 51 percent compared to $761 million (43 cents per share) reported in the year-ago quarter.