Apple's iPhone, which debuts next month, may be primarily a consumer multimedia device and wireless phone, but it is very much on the minds of some IT managers attending the Computerworld Mobile & Wireless World conference, including Fidelity Investment's Joseph Ferra.
Mike Elgan contends that on the whole, the rumor mill has held more positives for Apple than negatives, Engadget's Wednesday blunder over a supposed additional delay on the iPhone and Leopard notwithstanding.
IT managers and system administrators in enterprise environments have a new crop of applications to look to when it comes to managing Mac and Mac OS X Server backups and archives.
The faster 802.11n wireless networking spec is still causing confusion for some users; David Haskin has come to the rescue with a FAQ to explain the details.
Motorola Tuesday announced the next-generation RAZR phone, called RAZR2.
OpenOffice.org Monday called Microsoft Corp.’s assertion that its open-source application suite violates 45 of its patents “a desperate act.”
American consumers in 2006 for the first time spent more money online buying clothes than computers, according to a new report.
Apple has updated Darwin Streaming Server, the open source project based on QuickTime Streaming Server, with security improvements.
Microsoft has released a "final" patch to correct a bug in Vista that prevented the iPod from working correctly.
An Internet metrics analyst reports that the Mac has doubled its online marketshare in eight months.
Sun Microsystems has assigned company developers to work on a Mac OS X version of the open-source OpenOffice.org productivity suite.
In this Computerworld opinion piece, Mike Elgan writes that schools banning iPods to foil cheating should instead be requiring the use of devices like iPods during tests.
Steve Jobs ranks as the highest paid CEO in the nation, according to Forbes magazine -- thanks to Jobs' generous stock compensation.
Another bug-a-day campaign surfaced Tuesday as the “Month of ActiveX Bugs” debuted.
A pair of Gartner analysts said that a recent hack challenge that uncovered a QuickTime bug is "a risky endeavor" and urged the public and sponsors to reconsider such contests.