According to the press release, "During the fourth fiscal quarter 2005, Novell recognized Linux platform revenue of $61 million, which was up 418 percent from the year ago quarter." Sounds impressive, doesn't it?
Ask your favorite techies what they want for the holidays, and they'll probably suggest a 50-inch plasma television, the hottest Windows laptop or a 60-gigabyte iPod.
Opinion: If you take a close look, as many people have, it's clear that ODF, and not Open XML, is the better document standard.
It's that time of year when those close to us are (hopefully) thinking hard about what to get us for Christmas. Unless you want a pack of DVD-Rs and a mousepad in your stocking, you'd better act quick. Here are our picks for the festive season.
The phenomenal year of the iPod continues this week following the announcement that the New Oxford American Dictionary has designated "podcast" as the 2005 Word of the Year.
Boldly going where we should know better than to go, we humbly offer our top predictions for IT in 2006:
Big vendors keep trying to sell customers on grand architectural plans for all their computing needs. Too bad they're wrong.
Thinking about a new computer this holiday season? If so, the options have never been broader. But do some hard thinking before you buy.
Sony BMG is rethinking its anti-piracy policy following weeks of criticism over the copy protection used on CDs.
Online auction giant eBay shut down the bidding for a vulnerability in Microsoft's Excel spreadsheet program on Thursday, saying that the sale of flaw research violates the site's policy against encouraging illegal activity.