iPhone enthusiasts from around the Web offer their visions for the next-gen iPhone
Stories by Network World staff
Artist Rob Pettit creates mobile phone art to highlight the proliferation and waste of mobile phones
If Charles Darwin where alive today, about 200 years after he was born, he'd have a few things to say. That's the thinking behind a project from Carnegie Mellon University's Entertainment Technology Center and Duquesne University that virtually brings the British naturalist and father of evolution theory back to life.
Flat-panel TV as thin as just 6.5-millimeters at the International Consumer Electronics Show
Ricardo Montalban, the actor who showed range playing the villainous Khan character in "Star Trek," as well as the suave host of the "Fantasy Island" TV series, has died at the age of 88 in Los Angeles. The cause of death was said to be complications from old age, according to a UPI report.
Apple CEO Steve Jobs Wednesday announced he would be taking a leave of absence from Apple because of his health. Here is the text of the e-mail sent to all Apple employees.
CEO Zafirovski writes "Nortel is still very much in business"
University of California, Irvine researchers are applying lessons learned from music and video peer-to-peer file transfer networks to a system for reducing traffic jams on the roads.
Novell has alerted customers and partners that it is cancelling its annual BrainShare conference, which was to have been held in Salt Lake City in March, due to would-be attendees' restricted travel budgets.
Lots of different ways to skin the cat.
A look at this year's job cutbacks at Cisco, HP, Dell, Sun and other top technology companies
Nokia N97 takes aim at Apple's iPhone
NASA last week announced it would pump up the volume on its latest space exploration technology by dumping a pile of free podcasts on Apple's immensely popular iTunes site.
A snapshot of the latest and greatest gadgets, gizmos and technology announced this month.
As one of the massive flying seasons gets underway the US government yesterday took a step further in radically changing the way aircraft are tracked and moved around. Specifically the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) gave the green light to deploy satellite tracking systems across the US, replacing the current radar-based approach.