Intel's Asia-Pacific investment spree continues unabated. Yesterday, the chip giant agreed to found an R&D centre for home networking and security technologies with China's largest PC maker, Legend.
Samsung will soon begin mass production of its 256Mb graphics-oriented DDR II memory chip, the company said yesterday.
That graphics card manufacturers are going to be showing off products based on Nvidia's upcoming NV36 and NV38 processors late next month is a sign that they aren't going to release boards based on the next-generation NV40 part any time soon.
Motorola yesterday unveiled its first Symbian-based handset, the A920. The new smartphone is destined for the UK and Italy for use exclusively on cellular operator 3's 3G network.
UpdateMotorola may have launched its first Symbian handset yesterday, but its interest in the smartphone operating system company has clearly waned. Today, Nokia and Psion said they had begun the process of transferring Motorola's stake in Symbian to themselves.
Tiscali has posted improved financial results for the first half of the year thanks to the uptake of broadband services throughout Europe.
BT reported today that its phone network was unaffected by last night's freak power cut in London.
BT's chairman, Sir Christopher Bland, is to stay at the company until 2007, the monster telco confirmed today.
Symantec is embracing product activation technology with Norton AntiVirus 2004, to "protect users from pirated or counterfeit software".
The FBI are poised to arrest an unnamed 18 year-old today in connection with the release of a variant of the notorious Blaster worm.
Owners of Apple's 12in PowerBook G4 will at last be able to bust the 640MB memory limit on their machines without breaking the bank.
Microsoft may alter its dominant Internet Explorer Web browser following a ruling against it in a Chicago court earlier this month.
Mobile data services. How much bandwidth do they need? It depends, writes Rob Bamforth of Bloor Research. If the network can use the data intelligently, the data transmitted can be small and intelligence on the mobile device can be used to render it. That's the essence of the desktop computer web server and browser model, so it's no wonder that one of the first companies to recognise this might be important to data services on mobile devices is the market leader for open WAP servers and browsers, Openwave.
IBM and its Taiwanese supplier LiteOn Technology this week expanded a recall of 15-inch monitors which could catch fire.
The worldwide server market is recovering but in the most modest of proportions.
As more and more people become familiar with video conferencing as a way of avoiding travelling to meetings, we are also becoming increasingly aware of its shortcomings, writes Martin Langham of Bloor Research.
VeriSign's new domain name service would essentially allow it to charge twice for many premium domain names, despite pending lawsuits and federal legislative action that seeks to prevent it. Competition for already registered domain names is fierce and some customers could inadvertently pay for the rights to a domain name that is not due to expire for years to come.
A pact between the U.S. government and the electronic privacy company Anonymizer, Inc. is making the Internet a safer place for controversial websites and subversive opinions -- if you're Iranian.
Out of all the servers sitting in Sun Microsystems' Solaris x86 compatibility list one wee workstation stands out. It's a two processor system from Boxx Technologies, and it runs on Opterons.