The view from the top of IT with TechWorld Editor Rohan Pearce
Recursive output buffering is a great tool in web-oriented programming, but it can go _really_ wrong.
Can Google’s Android be as disruptive to the mobile industry as Apple’s iPhone? The short answer is – you bet!
I’ll be out of the office on a week’s leave from tomorrow which is probably a good thing because if I see another story on Google’s Chrome Web browser I think I’m going to flip out.
I know how cheesy that blog title is, so you don’t need to remind me.
The old saying “The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog” is a favourite for primary school English lessons as it uses every letter in the English alphabet.
The phrase is also strangely applicable to how the Web browser landscape has changed in recent years since the advent of Mozilla’s Firefox.
I have had a bad history with ISPs to which I lay blame on my petulance and decision to live on the face of a mountain.
Last week I copped a bit of flak over my “when Linux has a bad day” blog, which highlighted all the problems I was having trying to just get on with my work.
The moment Comms Minister Stephen Conroy announced the seemingly fabled plans to purify the Internet, I hit the phones and called around the industry circuit.
I was preparing to move to my Linux desktop yesterday when all hell broke loose. It seems the SLED 10 box and its partner in crime Lotus Notes were having a very bad day. Let me recapitulate.
No matter how often you use UNIX tools, once in a while you get caught out trying to put everything together. This happened this morning while I was setting up a cronjob and it didn't work as expected.