An important figure in computing history, Olsen founded and led Digital Equipment Corporation, the firm most associated with the minicomputer era.
The overall flu vaccination rate remains low, but researchers say reminders by text will soon become the norm.
Ubuntu has won rave reviews with the geeky Linux community, but can it make waves with average consumers? Its founder is betting the answer is yes.
It bends in half to fit overhead bins on airplanes.
West was the star of perhaps the best book ever written about project development. He also helped lead one of the key companies of the minicomputer, and then Unix, eras.
Oracle now has the reputation of being a hard-driving proprietary software company, but it was founded under very different principles.
Ever wonder why new chip designs fail in the market, even though they offer real advantages? Or why others succeed in spite of serious disadvantages? It's apparently a secret. Part one of three.
Rather than dominate a single technology and rely on others for additional parts, some industry giants want the whole enchilada and are creating a single integrated technology stack tuned for dynamic infrastructure.
Cisco is adding new innovation to an old market and shaking up the industry, with an announcement that will be one of the most technologically significant this year.
Charlie Miller and Dino Dai Zovi research and publicize security weaknesses in the Mac OS out of passion, and because it's easy.