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The beloved developer conference rolls into Miami once again, and young coders are gushing over the experience. The fact that it's warm and sunny can't hurt.
Digg's coming out with an iPhone application of its news site, which adds a handful of useful features its mobile Web version never had.
Facebook's rep at the Future of Web Apps event in Miami this week was David Recordon, the company's open-standards guru. That's a crowd that the social network still has yet to win over.
Aaron Patzer, who founded Mint.com and sold it to Intuit for $170 million, tells CNET that entrepreneurs should start their strategy with the most basic of items: the company name.
Young entrepreneur offers Web 2.0 conference attendees a few secrets to his success, adding that he can eat a lot of chicken nuggets.
The conference in Miami has attracted entrepreneurs from all over the world, including some from start-ups you'll probably never hear about in Palo Alto or Cambridge.
A few months ago Mozilla gave add-on developers a tip jar as a way for them to get paid for their creations. But is anyone making any money off the program?
Social-networking site is adding London to the list of cities where it's available, Kevin Rose reveals himself as an investor, and, oh yeah, Foursquare might have been mentioned on "The Simpsons."
Pownce, the hosted Twitter-alike service Six Apart acquired last year, re-emerges as free, open-source app for Web developers called Motion.
At the Future of Web Apps in Miami, Alex Hunter, from Virgin, announced their plans for a new Virgin.com as well as Facebook Connect integration on their planes.