We’re in danger of being notified to distraction, especially now that the internet of things is getting in on the act. Here are some ways things could be dialed back.
Stories by Scot Finnie
The upcoming iPhone X adds screen size, resolution and pixels per inch in a package that’s 18% smaller than the iPhone 8 Plus.
Google has known for some time that the enterprise is where the money is, but it sure hasn't shown it in the past. That looks to be changing.
Tucked in amongst Apple's several hardware debuts last month was word that the company will stop charging for OS X and iWork. Why is Apple willing to forgo this small revenue stream? How might it affect IT buyers? The move is interesting on several fronts.
Would you recognise a significant IT business trend if you saw one? Over the years, many products, technologies and IT-related business trends have been hyped beyond their significance. However, the killers are the ones that go unnoticed and wind up being transformational. It is difficult to know the difference, but there is an old journalism adage: Follow the money. With that in mind, here are five things to keep an eye on as we march toward 2011.
Most IT organisations probably feel that they have passed through fire, water and ice over the past couple of years. The economic downturn has transformed IT in ways that aren't yet fully evident. Yet, one thing's for sure: For IT, business as usual is not coming back. (And it could be that the recession just hastened the inevitable.)
I can sum up my Firefox 2.0 experience pretty neatly: I like it better than Firefox 1.5, but it’s not a major release of the browser. In fact, it’s stretching it to call this Firefox 2.0. Something like version 1.8 would be more realistic.