The idea that Big Data is only for the enterprise is ridiculous. Data can be easily created by many sources, not just the ones with the most money.
Legacy enterprise vendors need to serve business and consumers alike, or risk becoming roadkill. Listen up, Microsoft.
The Internet of Things won’t see any big splashes in 2014, just steady and incremental progress toward automating … everything.
Deploy energy-management tools in the home and you can save both power and money.
Because changing web hosting providers in the middle of a failed launch and repair job is pure genius.
Data centers may be near-impregnable fortresses of information. But that data has to travel on the Internet sometime.
Enterprises still can’t manage their fast-growing data needs, as the experience of a Microsoft acquisition illustrates.
Google is working hard to combat child pornography and they’re teaming up with Microsoft for the fight.
Just 20 months after units first shipped, the makers of Raspberry Pi are surprised to see this landmark in their rear-view mirror.
PCs won’t die for the simple reason that no one has yet figured out a better way to write or code.
Android proved that open source and mobile works. Steve Kondik and his team are building something even better.
Who—or what—will rule the connected home?
Various reports claim the Internet of Things will boost the global economy by trillions of dollars. Don’t believe them.
Twitter reveals IBM has come after it for patent infringement. Is it desperation, or licensing business as usual?
iGoogle is officially closed. Are personalized home pages far behind?
The first post of our ReadWriteHome series asks what it means to be a connected home.
Now you can buy Kindle versions of previously purchased books from Amazon at discounted rates. But the new program may have some gaps in the collection.
Despite what some pundits and vendors are saying, there is no one fix for the Affordable Care Act’s flagship website.
The API-management tool maker integrates Node.js, letting developers dive into the guts of the code when they need to.
In order to compete in the cloud, IBM is pulling out all the stops to defend against existential threat Amazon Web Services.