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Manage time in an online appointment scheduling application.
GO ON AND TAKE AN ACTIVE PART IN THE LIFE OF THE CITY!OpenCity project allows you to combine the efforts of citizens, governments, public...
This is the ultimate Garbage Truck joyride game. Steal the truck, loose the cops and take out the trash!+ Cool open-city environment+ Challenging...
Experience the ultimate destruction in this open-city Bulldozer Rampage Racing 3D simulator game. Get behind the wheel of some of the most...
Coolest speed racing game, the most popular speed racing
With OpenCity Milano you'll never get lost in the city of Milan. Get information about Sights, Pharmacies, Gas Stations, Hostels, Libraries,...
An application that displays the scale of the guitar or bass. Please exercise to accompany the scale. The basic scale, of course, also included the...
The #1 Fire engine simulatorAn arsonist is on the loose in this open-city firetruck simulator game. Are you the hero that saves the day? Respond to...
Drive trough the open city and create absolute chaos!
If the cable operator's efforts to partner with leading gadget makers are successful, those set-top boxes could be a thing of the past. Photo: Comcast's AnyPlay device
Sony's embrace of Tru2way may put the cable-ready technology on the map, but the ghost of the preceding--and failed--CableCard technology still looms large.
The purchase of Plaxo, an address book management and social-networking service, helps Comcast create a unified social-media experience across its Internet, voice, and TV properties.
After trying for years to displace cable companies with living room PCs, Intel has decided to adopt the OpenCable standard inside future products.
Billionaire entrepreneur Mark Cuban high-fives high-definition sports viewing and boos slow movie downloads.
As SBC rolls out fiber to the neighborhoods of millions of new customers, a key component will come from the software giant.
Sun gained a Java foothold in set-top boxes, but Microsoft is trying to outflank the move, showing that the companies only partially buried the hatchet in April.
In a keynote speech at the Consumer Electronics Show, the electronics maker's president reveals the name of his company's strategy for making products better suited to consumers' needs.
The software maker unveils a new interactive program guide and upgrades its Microsoft TV service. Meanwhile, rival Liberate scores a software deal.
A broad European consortium hands Sun Microsystems a key victory in its attempts to plant its "write once, run anywhere" Java technology in the television set.