No, it's not a website that moves around: YouTube has launched a version of its popular web-streamery for mobile phones.
The World-Wide Web Consortium has released the first working draft for the next version of the HyperText Markup Language, and it's got some pretty nifty new features.
The Motion Picture Association of America has released a statement coughing to 'human error' in a 2005 report almost tripling the claimed losses caused by file-sharing students.
Anti-virus vendor Fortinet has issued a warning about a worm that spreads via MMS to phones running the Symbian S60 handset operating system.
A poster to Neowin's Windows Beta forum claims to have a pre-release build of Microsoft's next-generation operating system installed on his laptop, and offers a mini-review.
Texas Instruments has announced a new line of Digital Light Processor chips for rear-projection TVs which it hopes will revitalise a technology many companies have abandoned.
The RIAA's web presence became somewhat light on content over the weekend thanks to exploitation by parties unknown of an SQL injection vulnerability.
Seitz Phototechnik is now taking orders for its 160 megapixel digital camera, but you'd better start buttering your bank manager up: it's hardly a budget-range option.
Hobbyist programmer Shinya Kasatani has released a package for the iPhone and iPod touch which uses the multi-touch interface to simulate a guitar.
A leaked memo authored by US retail behemoth Best Buy admits to selling a model of digital photo frame which includes an old Trojan.
The SATA International Organization is working on an extension to the external SATA spec which allows devices to draw power directly from the host PC.
Dead-tree warehouse The Library of Congress and photo-sharing site Flickr are joining forces to improve the Library's catalogue of historical photographs, and they need your help.
Not content with making the entire music-listening world (heck, and half the artists) hate their guts, the RIAA is seeking to alienate reviewers with a new low-tech anti-piracy 'system'.
File storage site drop.io has extended its services with the addition of a dial-in voicemail box for each 'drop' - up to 100MB of free storage for MP3s recorded via any 'phone.
Media streaming software TVersity is due to receive a brand-spanking new user interface thanks to a deal with design company Trifold Designs, and it's already looking pretty snazzy.
InfoWorld has launched a petition in an attempt to convince Microsoft not to cease selling copies of Windows XP in June 2008. A laudable goal, or should the old OS be put out to pasture?
The chairman of Korean tech giant Samsung has had his offices raided as part of an investigation into nepotism, bribery, and misappropriated funds at the corporation.
Plans to introduce a levy on the sale of digital audio players - yes, including the ubiquitous iPod - have been scotched by the Canadian Federal Court of Appeals.
A UK tabloid has claimed that Apple is 'encouraging' UK retailers not to divulge sales figures for their flagship iPhone due to embarrassingly slow sales over the festive period.
South Carolina-based start-up Nextreme Incorporated is trialling a technology that uses on-chip micro-miniaturised Peltier coolers to target hotspots and, amazingly, generate electricity.
Up to 10,000 new homes being built in Ebbsfleet in Kent are being supplied with fibre-optic cabling offering up to 100Mb/s downstream bandwidth in a trial being run by Openreach.
Stealth-mode start-up International Data Security has a novel idea to solve the growing cost of real estate for data centre use: converted cargo vessels.
If you've got a Windows Mobile smartphone then you might just be interested in some software to turn it into a WiFi-to-3G router for emergency 'net connections.
May 8 2019 | 13:30
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