It's easy to forget that, underneath the hype and for all the OEM contract wins, Transmeta is still a pretty puny company.
Look me in the eye, then tell me That I'm satisfied. - The Replacements
Increased demand for Windows 2000 helped Microsoft raise second quarter revenues by 7.7 per cent to $6.59 billion from $6.11 billion a year earlier. Net profit was $2.62 billion for the period.
Samsung is struggling to catch up with a huge increase in orders for Rambus memory from Intel.
AltaVista is to axe 200 jobs - a quarter of its workforce - in yet another attempt to prop up the dotcom.
And what will the chic geek be wearing this season? asks Lucia de L'Astique, fashion correspondent.
Updated (again) The infamous Melissa virus, which caused so much mayhem among the world's Windows users a couple of years ago, has struck again. And this time the targets are Mac users.
The 16-year-old Canadian hacker known only as Mafiaboy yesterday coughed to bringing down 50 big-name Web sites.
Oftel believes it has found a way to beat the apathy surrounding the early take-up of local loop unbundling (LLU) in Britain.
Toshiba's wireless Satellite Pro 4600 and Tecra 8200 notebooks hit the market yesterday.
Sun Microsystems' second quarter results showed strong growth. driven by demand from users for servers to build out their Internet infrastructures.
Paul and Aaron Goodman-Simpson - the brothers behind British ISP CallNet - are set to return to the Internet industry following their acrimonious split from the company last year.
The PC market grew by less than 15 per cent last year, hit hard by a dreadfully slow fourth quarter. Analysts at Gartner say the downturn indicates market saturation in some areas.
If the appeals process should ultimately decide that Microsoft really does have to be broken up to rectify its software monopoly, the company - or companies, in that case - can always seek to monopolize something else crucial to computer users: access to software.
Orange is getting rid of its top-up card system for its pay-as-you-go mobiles and replacing it with a mobile credit card system. This is an example of Orange "using new technology" and it is more convenient for the customer. Vendors will also never run out of cards, and the system will be more secure because the new cards aren't worth anything in themselves.
IT vendors are going to see more of their online sales going to their resellers according to market analysts IDC.
AltaVista UK will not be making any job cuts following yesterday's major redundancy announcement, according to a spokeswoman for the company.
Updated Games developer 3D Realms looks set to impose restrictions on the use of screenshots from its next game, Duke Nukem Forever, writes Andrew Smith.
Updated Letsbuyit.com may be a dead dodo, but the company's management (hang on, haven't they all resigned?) may as well rename it Letsclingtoit.com as they blinkedly blunder forward asking anyone with more money than sense for around about £50 million.
Whistler's copy protection is by no means uncrackable, according to various of The Register's shady sources. The hardware-locked key system currently shipping with the Whistler beta seems to be fairly easy to get around, and the inconvenience of the system - if it ships with the production Whistler - will be likely to encourage the widespread use of cracks, and even of doctored installation disks that are entirely unlocked.
Redstone is to bring forward the launch date for its unbundled broadband services following an agreement with BT.
The IT director of Internet business solutions company NetBenefit has resigned due to disagreement over its future direction.
Fyffes has slipped on the e-commerce banana skin. Trading apples, pears, and bananas online has not caught on, so its worldoffruit.com site is shutting its offices in the UK, France, Holland, Spain and Italy.
An Isreali teenager who reportedly left home in order to elope with a Palestinian girl he met on the Internet, has turned up dead on the outskirts of a West Bank town.
Archaeologists in New Jersey have discovered the remains of what may be the first C compiler, buried under layers of sediment.
Western Digital's new 30GB per platter, 5,400 rpm WD Caviar hard drive is now in volume production.
Compaq's iPaq Pocket PC has just become what's possibly the world's smallest Apache-based Web server.
Professor Tom Kilburn, the man who developed the first ever digital computer program, died yesterday, seven months before his 80th birthday.
Updated Sick and tired of a nannying piece of filtering software preventing access to your favourites sites? Worry no longer.
A US inventor plans to have a $10 paper mobile phone on the market later this year.
A row has broken out between Microsoft and veteran bug hunter Georgi Guninski after he publicised a vulnerability with Windows Media Player 7 before a software patch was available.
The offices of RedHotAnt have been raided this afternoon by police and trading standards officials from Kent.
Doctors, keen to benefit from the latest technological advances, are routinely using Hotmail accounts to send confidential patient information because of the bureaucracy and stalling of the NHS executive, we have learnt.
Bluetooth is likely to fulfil the stellar growth predictions of the technology's backers despite delays in the roll out of practical applications, according to a study by Frost & Sullivan.
Letsbuyit.com has been given a tiny chance of survival by a Dutch court. It now has until Wednesday (24 January) to pay off its £2.5 million debt.
Gateway has enlisted the help of film star Michael J Fox to help pull customers into its shops.
US computer games sales fell five per cent in 2000, as many serious gamers delayed purchases in anticipation of fresh blood flowing into the console market this year.
Microprocessor Report analysts love the AMD Athlon so much that they've named it their PC processor of the year - for the second year in a row.