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The scope of the open-source community's annual expo ranges from supercomputers to gadgets on the go.
There's a good reason behind the relatively light turnout. Corporate IS types, who once treated Linux as if were part of a broader Bolshevik conspiracy, have signed on.
Shuttle, Bug Labs, and OLPC were among the device makers showing off wares at the yearly expo held in San Francisco.
LinuxWorld is running on Windows. How sweet the irony.
Who are the movers and shakers of the open-source business world in 2008? I'm afraid that I am one of them.
In this week's podcast CNET New's Dan Farber and ZDNet's Larry Dignan talk about Olympics and technology, LinuxWorld and Google's new opt-out policy, which has merged its tracking efforts with DoubleClick's.
The new Top500 list of the world's largest supercomputers suggests that "commodity clusters" for high-performance computing aren't so commodity after all.
Latest announcements at the open-source conference include Dell's decision to expand Linux PC sales to Europe, China.
Researcher offers new examples of how bad guys are exploiting flaws.
Matthew Aslett predicts the future. Too bad it looks so much like the past.