The British dictionary broke its rules in adding the more modern definition because the term is "catching on."
"Woot!! Did you see my retweet re:that noob in a mankini? Someone get that dude a pair of jeggings!"
Unlimited should mean exactly that. What's the point in having a language if tech companies can simply change the meaning of words when it suits them?
Since the Advertising Standards Authority isn't willing to force telecoms companies to stop using the word 'unlimited', it's time to take a more drastic interim measure
Breakthroughs in prosthetics make a leg that could get soldiers back in the field and a hand that can do just about anything.
Tech giant kicked off 2006 by challenging a federal subpoena for search records--but also complying with Chinese authorities.
Yahoo may need a Band-Aid or a Kleenex. Its rival has been officially ensconced in Merriam-Webster's--and the OED.
Merriam-Webster may be welcoming "google" into the dictionary, but eBay says the company's Checkout service is no best-seller.
CNET News.com's Charles Cooper says that IBM is going to great lengths to avoid using the "offshoring" word.