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Microsoft says casino operator will become the second big-name Surface customer by installing six of the touch-screen computers in the Rio hotel.
As more employees are allowed to use their own smartphones for work, companies struggle to maintain a division between corporate and personal use.
Nevada's Gaming Control Board issues an alert warning casinos about an application called "A Blackjack Card Counter." It helps determine the optimal times to bet in blackjack.
The tech once touted as a faster and more efficient way to connect to servers may not have lived up to early promises, but it's got a solid niche.
Five Sheraton hotels, including locations in New York, Boston, and Seattle, have started testing out Microsoft's Surface interactive table on guests.
One of Microsoft's key execs discusses how he struggled to see how to make money with Surface computing and almost whacked it.
Harrah's showed off the device last week at a Caesars Palace nightclub. The casino owner plans to have a unit up and running at the Rio later this year.
Contrary to what I'd heard, there's no Wi-Fi on the monorail in Vegas.