Superfast 5G mobile connectivity may not be able to reach inside buildings. Could light help?
The Pentagon, Nutella and Texas didn't do much better, according to a list from password managing app Dashlane.
The proposal has industry support.
That's $100 off the retail price you'd pay at the Apple Store.
Thrill-seeking infrastructure devs accept end of caffeine-fueled ops frenzy with murmur
Kubernetes "is now very, very boring," declared Janet Kuo, software engineer at Google, at KubeCon + CloudNativeCon North America 2018 in Seattle, Washington, on Wednesday.…
Move over, Micro-USB. The USB Type-C standard is here, faster and (best of all) flippable -- so you can plug it in right the first time, every time.
Philadelphia Dips' sensor-equipped, pressure-sensitive Double Diptector bowl is watching you.
Neither Elon Musk's company nor Blue Origin have done it just yet, and it's a long time coming for Richard Branson's space tourism venture.
The Parker Solar Probe zips down the sun's boulevard and asks, "Are you ready for your close-up?"
And the FCC and AT&T claim everything is hunky dory
Just how much do you hate Comcast? Enough to spend $1m of your own money to escape its clutches?…
Splash meets Game of Thrones in this thoroughly entertaining slice of submersible superheroics.
The XT6 will slot between the midsize XT5 and fullsize Escalade in Cadillac's SUV lineup.
The president says he could act for the good of US trade, as Canada releases Meng Wanzhou on bail.
Microsoft has released version 16.20.18120801 of Office 365 for the Mac platform, bringing support for a couple of key Mac features introduced in September's macOS 10.14 Mojave release, as well as a number of small features and user experience improvements not related to Mojave.
The headline feature is, of course, dark mode support, which requires Mojave to work. Word, Excel, PowerPoint, and Outlook all support Mojave's dark theme. Also related to Mojave, you can now use Apple's Continuity Camera feature to insert a photo directly from your iPhone's photos to a slide in PowerPoint.
As time gets short to force action in the House, pressure mounts on telecom-backed Democrats.
Apple no longer sells the iPhone X, but that doesn't mean you shouldn't protect yours if you have one.
It is with a heavy heart that we must inform you hackers are targeting 'nuclear, defense, energy, financial' biz
Sharpshooter takes aim at critical infrastructure
Hackers are targetting critical infrastructure providers, including nuclear power and defense agencies, in what may be a state-sponsored attack that's hiding behind North Korean code.…
We really got a kick out of the World Cup this year.
Next stop: airports?
In part one of our interview with United Launch Alliance Chief Executive Tory Bruno, we talked about the company's efforts to develop the Vulcan rocket, its Centaur upper stage, and other projects at the Colorado-based rocket builder. In part two, below, we asked Bruno about the company's collaboration with new space company Blue Origin and its ongoing rivalry with SpaceX.
These two relatively new launch companies have taken different approaches with United Launch Alliance, which was founded by legacy aerospace firms in 2006 to provide national security launches for the US government. Blue Origin has sought to work with ULA, reaching an agreement in 2014 to provide BE-4 rocket engines for the Vulcan booster. But the companies are also competing, amicably, as Blue Origin's New Glenn rocket will also bid for national security launches, and there is some overlap in the commercial market interests.
SpaceX has taken a significantly more confrontational posture toward United Launch Alliance from the beginning, suing to stop the formation of ULA in 2005 and battling for government business in the years since, both for military and civil space missions.