Subject: General Tech | March 9, 2006 - 12:00 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
In an editorial on Malware, PC Mechanic hits on the real solution to spam and adware. Those pop-ups appear because someone is hoping to make money, and if everyone stops buying from spammers and pop-up ads, they just wouldn't exist.
" "My computer is running really slowly and I'm getting tons of pop-ups." It probably wouldn't be
hyperbole to say that this is the most commonly uttered computer-related comment.
Subject: General Tech | March 8, 2006 - 11:26 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
INTEL DEVELOPER FORUM, San Francisco, March 7, 2006 — Pat Gelsinger, Intel senior vice president and general manager of the Digital Enterprise Group, today showed how Intel will deliver superior computing performance and energy efficiency this year while reducing the total cost of IT ownership.
Subject: General Tech | March 8, 2006 - 11:24 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
NTEL DEVELOPER FORUM, San Francisco, March 7, 2006 — Intel Corporation and Microsoft Corporation today outlined plans to connect computer network management technologies and also to work together to advance promising virtualization technology that will bring businesses new capabilities and cost savings.
In a move to bring unique management benefits to the broad number of users of MicrosoftÂ® Systems Management Server 2003 (SMS) for the first time, Intel plans to connect its new IntelÂ® Active Management Technology (IntelÂ®
Subject: General Tech | March 8, 2006 - 11:19 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
INTEL DEVELOPER FORUM, San Francisco, March 7, 2006 — Intel Corporation and VMware, Inc. today announced a broad collaboration to bring the benefits of virtualization to enterprises and new market segments. In a keynote at the Intel Developer Forum, Intel Senior Vice President Pat Gelsinger and VMware President Diane Greene announced expanded product support and a global joint marketing campaign to increase awareness and adoption of the technology.
Subject: General Tech | March 7, 2006 - 11:52 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
If you have no clue what the title means, the quick and dirty is, S1 (754 pins) is aimed at notebooks, AM2 (940 pins) is the new desktop socket and F (1207 pins) will be targeted at server applications. Read a lot more about them at AnandTech.
"The Intel Developer Forum doesn't officially start until later today, but we hit the ground
running with a handful of meetings shortly after landing in San Francisco.
Subject: General Tech | March 6, 2006 - 06:34 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
There is such a thing as a 5 foot tall subwoofer. You might want to consider getting it before your neighbour does, or you will lose every stereo fight you get into. If you haven't seen this monster floating around the web yet, head over to Digital Grabber to get the scoop.
"The 60-inch subwoofer absolutely has the capability to produce SPL levels well above 180 dB.
Subject: General Tech | March 6, 2006 - 12:04 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Big Bruin reviews the Stealth Switch Desktop Cloaking Device. It is a USB device with a kind of enhanced ALT-TAB, which hides that important program you were writing when someone comes snooping by and starts shoulder surfing. (Cause that's the only thing you could possibly be hiding, right?) Read the full review to see if it can get you in even more trouble than you would be without it.
"Maybe the boss walked by as you were playing Solitaire?
Subject: General Tech | March 3, 2006 - 12:00 PM | Jeremy Hellstrom
If you thought that Valve did a great job on the engine and physics behind Half Life 2, but got the actual game a little wrong, use the SDK and build your own. Tech Connect Magazine has assembled over 9 of their favorite mods, so drop by and see if you need to cancel your plans for the weekend.
"Whether Half Life 2 was your favourite or most loathed game of 2004/2005, the promise for
user-created content that the Source engine and Software Development Kit deliver cannot be
Subject: General Tech | March 3, 2006 - 11:47 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
Securing your Wireless Network is not very hard, and with this guide from Digital Grabber, it just got even easier. They take you through all the steps, from encrypting the signal, to changing the routers IP address slightly, to make it harder to find and get into.
"The days of buying a wireless router and just hooking it up without turning on any of the
security features are long gone. Only a fool would leave their network wide open.
Subject: General Tech | March 2, 2006 - 11:57 AM | Jeremy Hellstrom
The TV news would have you believe that kids today do nothing but shoot bad guys on the computer, and pirate software and music. Well at least one 14 year old is working to disprove that theory by finding a critical hole in Gmail, according to this story in The Inquirer.
across this vulnerability.
Get notified when we go live!