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I like b-sides is a new service that scours your music library and tells you less popular, but still good music tracks worth your hard earned dollars.
Government-sponsored malware, the legal implications of the US government's pro-spying defense, and a discussion of tools to fight for the future lit up the agenda at the first Trustworthy Technology Conference.
This year's hacker show has something for everyone, from hardware hacking and zero-day contests to con games and nerd-core rappers. Plus: Black Hat ropes in Apple to talk iOS security.
Downloads and streaming music can't touch physical media for sound quality, and they forfeit the pleasures associated with truly deluxe packaging.
That's the post-rebate price, but it's still a killer deal on a camcorder that used to sell for $229. And check out the bonus deal: free Bob Seger MP3s!
PopCap Games has spun off a new studio from its development efforts that's aimed at creating simple, fast-to-market casual games.
Since August 2009, a funky industrial space in Mountain View, Calif., has become a home away from home for more than 200 people looking for a community of like-minded techies.
Buy tickets to the tour and you'll get six free studio songs beforehand, and a full recording of the show afterwards.
There's not enough margin in 99 cent downloads, so the music industry wants to find the next-gen album. Let's hope it won't force unwanted tracks on listeners.
Rhino's remasters are always good, so I checked out a recent batch from Ry Cooder, Frank Sinatra, The Smiths, and Warren Zevon CDs. They're good, really good.