You’d have to think really hard to name another person in computing technology that drives so much force behind a product. Mark Shuttleworth, the founder of Canonical has made Ubuntu what it is. And although his plans
Organizations around the globe are now busy planning their replacements for the aging and soon-to-be-retired Windows XP. And an overwhelming majority seems to be interested in upgrading to Windows 7. But there are some that are considering
Judging by how things have been between both companies in the recent past, the official site of Ubuntu is the last place you would expect to see a Windows Azure logo. But stranger things have happened —
Windows 8 has its share of fans and detractors. But Mark Shuttleworth has often praised Microsoft’s new platform. And once again, the Linux guru had some wholesome good words for the operating system in a recent interview.
Windows 8 is battling a number of forces and factors, one of which is its battle with Linux. The freeware platform is steadily becoming more and more user friendly, so much so that users are starting to
Four months after the release, Windows 8 remains as dividing a product as any in the technology world. All the while Microsoft has remained steadfast in claiming that its latest and greatest is a user-friendly operating system.
While Windows 8 and Windows Phone 8 aren’t perfect, I think that their idea is certainly a revolutionary one, if currently not perfectly implemented. What idea is that? Bridging mobile, phone and television through a common core
The upcoming tablet is positioned by Redmond as a potential laptop replacement, and rightly so. It offers the full features of a laptop with the portability of a tablet device. But owing to this open nature, the
How much Steam loves Windows 8 is known to all. Gabe Newell, the CEO of Valve (and the force behind the Steam gaming platform) has been regularly criticizing Windows 8 ever since it was announced. In fact,
Despite the naysayers out there that says Windows 8 is the wrong direction and that the idea of a hybrid mobile/desktop OS is a bad plan– the age of a universal OS is now closer than ever.