Scott McNealy pulled out the shovel on Monday and filled three gaping holes in Sun Microsystems' product line.
Hewlett-Packard has prepped a new version of its HP-UX operating system for the Itanium 2 chip, and lo and behold there's even software to run on it.
Looking at the fizzer worm, one has some difficulty defining it clearly. It uses various means of propagation such as e-mail and P2P shares and attempts several destructive activities, but it doesn't get all of its core business quite right.
UK banks, building societies and retailers began the introduction of a more secure method of authorising credit card payments in Northampton today.
Recently, The Reg referred to Cardiff-based Acequote.com as the only Welsh dotcom we had heard of. (And where did that web site go - it has not been accessible in recent days).
A disgruntled Dixons punter has gone to extraordinary lengths to try and get the giant electrical retailer to return her busted TV.
The worldwide semiconductor market is grow 8 per cent growth this year, according to Gartner
Sony is expected to cut the price of the PlayStation 2 in Europe at last. The console will drop from €249 to €199 in a move which brings the hardware price in line with the Xbox and GameCube.
Novell has finally settled a lawsuit that began when hundreds of CDs were stolen from a contractor in Ireland in 1998.
The Competition Commission (CC) has published proposals that could lead to an overhaul in the way extended warranties (EW) are sold.
The Register's Wireless LAN Channel
Netilla Networks yesterday announced enhancements to its SSL VPN appliances, to make them more flexible and versatile.
Marie Griffiths' tale of despair - 'NEVER, EVER buy ANYTHING from Curry's or Dixons' - has certainly generated heaps of interest from readers.
Microsoft's launch of Windows Server 2003 and SQL Server 2000 for Itanium, and AMD's launch of its 64-bit Opteron processor, should encourage the uptake of 64-bit computing. Software development and support will be crucial in taking 64-bit hardware from its educational and scientific environments through to general purpose corporate computing.
My, oh my, HP and IBM are feisty of late.