This story incorrectly attributed a quotation about climbing Mount Everest. George Mallory said the words, "Because it's there."
There's more to programming than aspiring to be the next iPhone app rock star. Texas Instruments' unhelpfulness toward calculator hackers can even be an incentive.
Texas Instruments wrongly demanded that enthusiasts remove posts about digital keys used to put a new OS on their calculators, the foundation argues.
A student finance Web site goes beyond just tallying tuition and room and board, putting parents or students through a questionnaire to find the true costs of a college.
Upcoming plug-in electric vehicles will cost more to buy but will be cheaper to fuel up. An online calculator lets you compare costs and benefits of electric versus gas and diesel.
The Norton Online Risk Calculator figures out how much a person's online information is worth on the black market and offers a risk rating.
When you ask most non-geeks how many "bytes" are in a "kilobyte", after thinking about the root of the prefix "kilo" they might tell you "one thousand", and be both right and wrong at the same time.
That's literally a penny per app. Obviously there's a lot of a value here. Just be prepared for an interface only a mother could love.
Casio has interrupted our hazy summer daydreams with two new superzooms, the super-fast Exilim EX-FH25 and the super-bargainous EX-H5
CNET columnist Stephen Shankland recently wrote about Hewlett-Packard releasing iPhone apps for various models of the popular HP scientific calculators that were released over the years. Along with Apple's included calculator, various scientific and st