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To celebrate the triumphant return of Lister and co, we bring you the greatest gadgets and top technologies from the Red Dwarf universe.
The sun is throwing out magnetic storms that could disrupt your GPS, your cell phone signals, and maybe even cause soda machines to kill you in extremely violent 1980s movie style. Just ... Google it. In other news, the World Wide Web turned 20 this weekend, the kids of today are learning to be hackers at DefCon, and if you buy virtual gold instead of earning it, the terrorists win. No, really, that's actually kind of true.
A $2 billion cosmic ray detector attached to the International Space Station today already is beaming down a steady stream of data as torrents of high-energy particles from deep space pass through.
Turns out, you get punished for being a cute girl on Facebook ... at least that's our speculation about the bug that was disabling some women's profiles. Also, Google Voice debuts in the iTunes app store, Hulu Plus drops to $7.99, and we watch the Green Lantern trailer live and ... we're not impressed. Plus, Cooks Source Magazine elects to go quietly and passive-aggressively into this dark publishing night. --Molly
The world needs to be clear about the motives of the scientists who are getting particles to crash into each other.
Newegg has this full-featured security suite, which includes three licenses, for free after a $40 mail-in rebate. Shipping is free as well.
If you work at a big company you'll be running Vista, like it or not.
SAP's Business by Design has major design flaw--it wasn't built to be a large scale multi-tenant application. Back to the drawing board.
Photos from Stanford's Linear Accelerator are awe-inspiring feats of engineering.
CNET Blog Network contributor Tim Leberecht asks whether Apple's "shock and awe" approach to product announcements is a dinosaur in a Web 2.0 world. Here's a another take.