The latest update to Snow Leopard removes support for the Atom processor, putting an end to "hackintosh" netbooks -- at least for now.
Barnes and Noble's Nook e-reader is in such hot demand that the company is already announcing production delays.
The Verizon Droid launches today, and Verizon will be offering a tethering plan for the handset, at the cost of $30 per month. Still, it's a win over the iPhone, which doesn't yet offer the feature.
Why is Google Voice worth a look? The free service gives small companies an opportunity to use advanced call management features typically reserved for big budget businesses.
Nokia is entitled to protect its investments in research and its intellectual property. But PC World's Tony Bradley says there's reason to be skeptical of the timing and motives of Nokia's lawsuit claiming the iPhone infringes on 10 different technology patents.
Sure, you've heard the horror stories about people getting fired because of something they said on Facebook and Twitter. But do you know how to make sure that doesn't happen to you?
The Sidekick foul-up is a huge embarrassment for T-Mobile and for Microsoft, with both companies suffering from a loss of credibility when it comes to providing stable and secure mobile service and data protection. However, the failure does not mean that the cloud can't be trusted.
Looking for a service that combines e-mail, instant messaging, blogging, document sharing, wikis, and multimedia content? Google thinks you should be. Here are five reasons the company might be right.
Motorola's Cliq has a number of innovative and cool features, but ultimately lacks the chemistry to capture any significant portion of the smartphone market, PC World's Tony Bradley says.
While the Orange-T-Mobile deal creates the leading mobile service provider in the UK, its impact in the United States is minimal.
Native Exchange support. Improved 64-bit support. Built-in support for Cisco VPNs. These are just a few of the reasons why Tony Bradley thinks that Snow Leopard is a solid upgrade for businesses.
Recent moves suggest that the social networking site Facebook wants to be the next Google instead of the latest MySpace, according to PC World's Tony Bradley.
The combination of Facebook with FriendFeed functionality puts Facebook in a position to compete directly with Twitter and Google.
Articles by Tony Bradley