Monthly Archives: April 2002
Ok, this is my kind of PDA … http://www.cnn.com/2002/TECH/ptech/04/17/modular.computing.ap/
It's not likely to happen, but interesting and perhaps scary… Passport as National ID?
From an MSNBC Article: "Weblogs actually can be used to increase worker efficiency…"
IIS takes another hit: "eWEEK Labs compared the performance of Apache 2.0 and Microsoft Corp.'s Internet Information Services 5.0, both running on Windows 2000 Advanced Server. Apache kept pace with IIS during the entire test, which means that sites that … Continue reading
Funny … Who Reads What and Why?
Funny … "The infamous Blue Screen Of Death, documented for your viewing pleasure" (thanks John)
Interesting … "Peer-to-peer software specialist Groove Networks on Monday will release a new version of its collaboration and instant messaging software." "Version 2.0 of the Groove software includes tools for integration with Outlook e-mail, enhanced support for Microsoft Office and … Continue reading
Wow! John just sent me this one: "An Arizona company, which dedicated a server for the exchange of music files between employees, has settled with the Recording Industry Association of America by paying $1 million. Integrated Information Systems offers technology … Continue reading
Meg from megnut.com wrote an interesting review of Peopleware: Productive Projects and Teams in the latest issue of New Architect
I received this one from John and I can't tell if it's is a joke or not … Either way, it's hilarious! Software! Secrets! Exposed! "If you've ever dreamed about building a business that can stand the test of time, that … Continue reading
From: In the world of Web logs, talk is cheap "Welcome to Blogistan the Internet-based journalistic medium where no thought goes unpublished, no long-out-of-print book goes unhawked, and no fellow ''blogger,'' no matter how outre, goes unpraised." Funny ;-)
Link via MetaKM: "Although communities of practice develop organically, a carefully crafted design can drive their evolution. In this excerpt from a new book, the authors detail seven design principles. The payoff? Knowledge management that works."