The upcoming iPhone X adds screen size, resolution and pixels per inch in a package that’s 18 per cent smaller than the iPhone 8 Plus.
Stories by Scot Finnie
Google has known for some time that the enterprise is where the money is, but it sure hasn't shown it in the past. That looks to be changing.
Tucked in amongst Apple's several hardware debuts last month was word that the company will stop charging for OS X and iWork. Why is Apple willing to forgo this small revenue stream? How might it affect IT buyers? The move is interesting on several fronts.
Whoever becomes Microsoft's new CEO needs to create a culture that encourages employees to voice ideas.
When Apple recently sent along one of its new iMacs — a sweet 24-inch model with a 2.8GHz Penryn processor — I agreed to take it home and give it a dose of family testing at the Finnie household. And with three kids aged 3, 6, and 16, that's saying something.
Early Thursday, Microsoft opened the doors to all comers who would like to test Windows Vista Release Candidate 1 (RC1). Testers can access the 2.52GB of data that makes up the next version of Windows either via download or on a DVD that will be sent in the mail.