Born in 1940, computer scientist Alan Curtis Kay is one of a handful of visionaries most responsible for the concepts which have propelled personal computing forward over the past thirty years.
If you are a technology company not named Apple, then the answer to this question is vital to your future.
Don’t worry, the desktop isn’t going away in Windows Blue, but it doesn’t seem as vital as it is in Windows 8 and Windows RT
A chat with the CEO of the upstart Internet TV service which the networks hope to sue out of business.
One of the most dazzling demos I ever saw at a tech trade show happened more than twenty years ago, at a Macworld Expo in Boston. It involved a new software package — then called Fractal Design Painter — which let Mac users …
With the threat of smaller, cheaper start-up efforts looming, Microsoft is pulling back the curtain on the future of its Kinect motion controller.
The all-you-can-eat magazine app is bringing 80 titles to its version for Microsoft’s new operating system.
If you’re willing and able to spend $1299 or more for a web-only computing device, you might love Google’s high-end Chromebook.
TIME Tech talks about the new Chromebook Pixel, a $1300-and-up laptop that runs Google’s web-connected Chrome operating system.
Just how stupid is your computer? The short answer is that it’s really, really stupid. The longer answer is that it’s stupider than a slime mold.
The basic idea is that the smartphone itself is your PC and then docks into some type of shell. Various technologies have emerged that could make this vision a reality relatively soon.
The Chromebook Pixel is an extremely high-end laptop — by far the fanciest Chromebook to date, with specs that would be impressive if it were a Windows Ultrabook or a Mac.