At this week's InfoComm audio/video trade show at Anaheim, a new company called Mersive debuted a new technology that it's calling "ultra definition".
You soon will be hearing familiar Nokia ringtone’s while flying the friendly European skies.
Sunnyvale (CA) – OCZ introduced a new enthusiast memory module for use in Intel P35 and upcoming X38 motherboards.
French government officials are ditching their Blackberry devices for fears of American eavesdropping.
A stolen backup tape probably contains the taxpayer records of more than 200,000 Ohio state residents and employees.
Nvidia today announced Tesla, a third product line next to the GeForce and Quadro graphics products. The company aims to use Tesla cards and the massive floating point horsepower of its graphics processors to take over a portion of the lucrative supercomputing market.
AT&T has begun offering a $10/month DSL Internet service, which, according to a report posted by the Seattle Post Intelligencer (SPI), is part of the concessions made by the company to the Federal Communications Commission in order to get its acquisition of BellSouth approved.
Apple today said that iPhone buyers will be able to access Youtube videos via EDGE or Wi-Fi networks.
Sellers of iPhone and iPhone-like domain names want big bucks on eBay.
Troy University is planning on using specialized web cams to prevent test cheating by online students.
The world’s most popular social networking site MySpace has officially launched a beta instant messaging application.
Seagate has spun down its 15k-RPM Cheetah drives and transformed them into bigger and cooler Cheetah NS hard drives.
Microsoft has agreed to change how Vista does its desktop search in response to a complaint by Google.
Toshiba is planning on releasing several mainstream laptops with HD DVD and writable HD DVD drives this fall.