Perhaps the prerequisite to this course should have been anger management.
Google's chairman lectures the United Kingdom that its education system hasn't brought science and the arts together. Which, oddly, is exactly what could be said of Google.
One promise of the iPad was that it would be great for students. A new note-taking app might be a big help in lectures, but is it better than using a laptop?
Created by a Google engineer who wanted to make it easier for panel audiences to ask questions, the internal tool has now been released to the public.
The Zoom H1 hand-held audio recorder delivers 24-bit/96kHz stereo recordings perfect for music, interviews, lectures, recitals, band practice and more.
Carnegie Mellon professor Randy Pausch, who likely has only a few months left to live, delivers upbeat talk as part of "Last Lecture Series."
We try to cool it on the proselytizing, while also keeping the iPhone SDK hype to a minimum. Both tasks are incredibly hard.
Amazon's trying to compete with PayPal with a new service that brings one-click shopping into the rest of the non-Amazon world. We also kick around a rumor of Netflix coming to the Wii and discuss Google and Yahoo music searches. Oh and then Cooley and I get deep about business models and copyright. That's near the end though. If you don't like lectures.
Bill Gates explains why he spent his own money to put classic physics lectures on the Web.
In an interview with CNET News, Gates talks about why he spent his own money to make a series of classic physics lectures available free on the Web. He also touches on Project Natal, Google's Chrome OS and more.