Since parking itself inside an ancient crater Sunday night, the Curiosity rover has delighted scientists with views of a 3-mile-high mountain.
Mines and smelters must meet minimum output levels to continue operating, which could shut down 20 percent of the country's production.
Viren Joshi has been appointed as the Chief Executive Officer of M/s Sigma Electric by unanimous voting by its Board of Directors.
The Chinese computer maker is trying to appeal to customers who like the convenience of tablets and smartphones.
HTC had previously grown rapidly on well-designed headsets based on Android, but the market has been increasingly dominated by Samsung and Apple.
Hewlett-Packard Co. said it won a "tremendous" victory in its court battle to force Oracle Corp. to continue making software for one of its server lines.
Proponents say the bill would have given the federal government and businesses the tools they need to deal with vulnerabilities in the nation's critical infrastructure systems.
The Japanese electronics company posted a $316 million loss, blaming a strong yen and the dwindling HDTV market.
The Osaka-based company lost $1.8 billion in its April-June quarter, leading to the elimination of 9 percent of its global work force.
In a recent article, it was stated that “Law enforcement agencies in the U.S. made more than 1.3 million requests [to cellphone carriers] for consumers’ cellphone records in 2011,” which was a huge surge from previous years. The requests required “customers’ locations, text messages, and call details, frequently without warrants,” which forced carriers to create detailed guidelines of what information could be provided – and for what price.
In the battle over smartphone patents, a Samsung lawyer countered by saying, "Samsung is not some copyist, some Johnny-come-lately doing knockoffs."
The growing demand for smart phones, tablets and enhanced mobile connectivity is causing nearly every business to contemplate an app development program to extend its reach to current and potential customers. While executives eagerly shell out thousands of dollars for an app’s development and launch, too often they fail to forecast the long-term costs of a mobile application.
noax Technologies is now offering its customers the ability to use their industrial PCs in temperatures down to -30°C (-22°F).
While I understand and appreciate the benefits and advantages that all the advancements in technology have provided us, I am annoyed with all the texting, poking, voxing, and foursquaring. Oh, there’s an app for that? I don’t care. Yes, I am guilty of it all, and as much as I want to disconnect from the grid, I find myself suffering from withdrawal every time I attempt to put my phone away. I’m helpless, and it’s absolutely ridiculous.
Nokia's net loss nearly quadrupled in the second quarter on sagging sales of smartphones, a market in which the company is struggling to regain ground lost to rivals including Apple and Samsung.
An American software developer caught with more than 1,000 confidential Motorola, Inc. documents before boarding a one-way flight from Chicago to her native China five years ago is due to be sentenced
Google's recently-announced Nexus Q has a gorgeous, unique design, with a sphere shape bisected by a ring of glowing lights. It looks downright futuristic. Initial reports and reviews were tepid, but then reporters at the The New York Times reporters started to notice some interesting branding on the device’s back: “Designed and Manufactured in the USA.”
The Asia-based companies have agreed to pay $571 million to settle claims they tried to inflate prices for screens used in TVs and computer monitors.
Cyberattacks are following a well-trodden path down which earlier forms of militarily useful technology passed decades or even centuries ago. The trend is from discovery to initial, usually rather amateurish, experimentation, and then to serious funding and adoption by all sides in a conflict. With regard to cyberwarfare, we are now beyond the amateurish-experimentation phase and well into serious adoption.
Hewlett-Packard and Dell, the biggest PC makers in the U.S. market, suffered the steepest drops during the three months spanning from April through June.
The San Jose, Calif., company said supply chain problems drove up its costs during the quarter and hurt its sales of power regulators.
The tablets are finally coming to the rapidly-growing market after Apple paid $60 million to settle a dispute over the 'iPad' trademark.
Thorsten Heins admitted during a shareholders meeting that the past year has been very difficult, but that it's new operating system will be a turnaround.
Microsoft is trying to drum up excitement for the most widely anticipated overhaul of Windows since 1995, which works on both PCs and tablets.