We discuss the rumours that Microsoft is set to try a subs model for Windows 8 or 10, and whether Redmond could really pull this off.
We look at how Facebook is taking steps to become AOL 2.0, with the introduction of the FB Newswire being another piece of the walled garden puzzle.
Redmond has reported its latest financials, and we dive deeper into the numbers, with a full discussion of what Microsoft might be trying to hide.
We take an in-depth look at Samsung and GF hooking up to deploy Samsung’s 14nm technology at all GF facilities, while IBM heads for the exit.
The Crucial m500 internal SSD gives some ground in the performance stakes, but the trade-off is encryption capabilities and a larger pool of redundant flash.
Facebook’s plan to ensure Internet access is everywhere with global coverage via drones could face some serious opposition.
According to that font of all display knowledge, Dr Ray Soneira, the Galaxy S5 has the best display on the market.
Facebook’s latest purchase has caused virtual turmoil, with wrath spilling from every corner of the Internet, and Zuckerberg really not helping.
EUV paused indefinitely, 450mm wafers halted, and no path beyond 14nm – this is what the death of Moore’s law looks like.
In what is almost certainly a PR move, the US is giving up a certain degree of control over the net, but nothing that’s really important.
Nvidia’s mobile future is looking considerably brighter thanks to Maxwell, which could potentially attract some serious attention from the likes of MediaTek and RockChip.
We discuss the latest patient privacy faux-pas, which involves a consulting firm and 27 DVDs worth of medical records which were bunged into the cloud for crunching.
Last year, Samsung came under heavy fire for its benchmark shenanigans. The company deliberately built a whitelist of benchmark applications for products like the Note 3 and Galaxy S4.
This week, Redmond finally decided what to do with Elop following its Nokia acquisition, but he’s perhaps the last person we’d put behind the wheel of the Xbox division.
Google has followed up its January benchmarks with a blog post providing its own interpretation of the results. We discuss the findings here.
IBM is mulling another major strategic move following the sale of its x86 server business, namely leaving the semiconductor manufacturing industry.
Samsung is adopting a double-pronged strategy when it comes to freeing itself from the shackles of Google, and one part of that is Tizen.
Killing the Pentium 4 saved Intel. We look at why AMD should take note of this fact, and do the same with Steamroller.
Yesterday, Intel revealed that it’s delaying the opening of Fab 42 in Arizona. We look at the short and long-term implications of this move.
Intel and AMD will support dual-mode tablets running Windows and Android going forward – but is there really a market for such devices?
Qualcomm has unveiled the Snapdragon 602 and 802, targeting vehicles with the former, and the next generation of 4K displays with the latter.
This year will definitely be an interesting one when it comes to mobile tech, with the debut of 64-bit mobile ARM chips for Android, and much more besides.
Intel and AMD are both trying to reposition themselves this year, and we discuss exactly how, and their respective chances of success.
Over in the US, the NRDC has been weighing up the relative power usage of the new consoles, with some apparently alarming findings.
We witnessed another major collapse in Bitcoin value yesterday – so what’s likely to be next for BTC, an equally sharp recovery?