CNET heads to San Diego for Comic-Con, America's pre-eminent entertainment geekfest.
Dell, HP, and Lenovo will offer Windows XP as a "pre-downgrade," as a convoluted way to get you out of having to buy Windows Vista. Hear that, Microsoft? The bell tolls for you.
Software maker will let users of certain editions go back to Windows Vista or even Windows XP if they wish. The company says it's expanding Vista downgrade rights program a bit too.
Regional wireless provider C Spire is using the Google Fiber playbook to deliver ultra high-speed broadband in Mississippi. The move could signal a trend in which other companies use the Google business model to bring fiber to other regions of the US.
There will be big-name XP computers sold after June 30. Technically, they won't actually be XP machines. They'll be "pre-downgraded" Vista machines.
Microsoft plans to only allow those who buy Windows 7 machines during its first eighteen months on the market to go back to XP. Will that be a headache for businesses?
Love Vista or hate it, it will soon be the only Windows game in town for most computer buyers. News.com's Ina Fried takes a look at the dwindling options for those who want to buy XP.
We've previously mentioned the upcoming Asus N10, the more-expensive cousin to the low-priced Eee PC line.
Carrier sells more phones the first day the iPhone 3GS went on sale than it ever has, even on the two previous iPhone launch days, according to an internal memo.
Chrome OS struggles with the delineation between apps and Web sites, even though they are fast growing together. Great for students and casual home use, the day is coming when it'll be competitive, but it's not yet a replacement for a more mature OS.
Pricing not available
Moving from the test to final version of the operating system is not as easy as just forking over the money. In some cases, two installations are required.