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Microsoft no doubt knew it was going to have to face a lot of flak over its new operating system. And here's some more.
An unlikely sensation: The interior design on Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg's hooded sweatshirt has generated a mini press sensation. It's the tech industry equivalent of a trashy summer news story.
Those who would find fault with Adobe for living in the past need to rethink their positions, because the company is serious about Web and mobile technologies.
Showing new competitive fire in its belly at its Max conference, Adobe shows the tablet version of its vaunted Photoshop along with five other $10 Honeycomb apps.
Apple loathes cross-platform developer tools, but Unity believes a Flash partnership and new high-end features in its next-gen software will keep it popular.
The new version brings fast 3D graphics and a packaging technology to build Flash directly into apps. Also: Adobe adjusts to new Web technologies.
New features include a 64-bit design, hardware accelerated 3D graphics, and support for JPEG XR graphics. Adobe isn't giving up on Flash.
First came WebGL for 3D graphics on the Web. A possible sequel uses graphics chips to speed more general software like video game physics engines and photo processing.
Proof that WebGL security is a manageable problem? Look no farther than Microsoft's Silverlight 3D, the Firefox developer says. Also: A WebGL ally within Microsoft.
Ahead of the Google I/O show, the publishing tool power releases a trial browser to let developers test its ideas to bring magazine layouts to Web publishing.