14 Results for

xlink

Review

Xtreme Technologies Xlink Cellular Bluetooth Gateway

The Intellitouch Xlink Cellular Bluetooth Gateway offers a clever if expensive solution for integrating your cellular line into your home, giving you the freedom to ditch that landline without giving up the comfort of a regular telephone.

By May 30, 2007

3.5 stars Editors' rating May 30, 2007
Article

Fighting brick-built baddies with the Lego Ultra Agents app

Lego's Ultra Agents fight crime with your help in an interactive app that adds comics, games and alternative building instructions for your toys.

By August 15, 2014

Article

X-Link Xbox remote controls over 1,000 devices

Besides sporting specialized Xbox controls and full compatibility with all Xbox 360 models, the X-Link can also double as a universal remote.

By June 23, 2010

Article

Marry your home and cell phones with Xlink

Xtreme Technology integrates the home phone system with the cell phone.

By November 11, 2008

Article

CNET to the Rescue: How to look sharp

After a brief primer on how to look good in photos, Josh and Rafe tackle listener questions, such as how to photograph your kids, how to save the world from overhearing your music, what's happening to Quicken Online's data, and more.

By August 11, 2010

Article

Honey, I shrunk the Wireless-N USB adapter

Planex Communication makes a Wireless-N USB adapter that's tiny and works with game consoles.

By November 5, 2008

Article

Answer the cell phone on a land line

The "Xlink Cellular Gateway" lets you take your land calls on a mobile handset and vice-versa.

By March 14, 2008

Article

W3C approves XML linking methods

The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) has recommended two related specifications designed to link pages written in Extensible Markup Language (XML). The first, XML Linking Language, or XLink, became a candidate recommendation nearly a year ago and achieves its final recommendation status more than six months past its scheduled approval. The recommendation provides a means of linking to and from discrete parts of a single XML document that is more flexible than HTML linking methods. The second recommendation, XML Base, lets XML document authors specify a certain page or domain to which subsequent links will lead. Once that base address is specified, authors can shorten addresses to indicate only discrete parts of that page.

By June 28, 2001

Article

Standards group OKs math markup language

The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) recommended MathML 2.0, giving its seal of approval to the XML dialect. MathML lets Web authors include mathematical notation in their pages and lets others reuse and transform those equations. Improvements over MathML 1.0 include an extended set of symbols and expressions and better integration with other W3C recommendations including Cascading Style Sheets for adding style elements to multiple Web pages and XML Linking Language, or XLink, for linking to XML pages. XML, or Extensible Markup Language, is a technology that lets people design industry- or task-specific markup languages.

By February 23, 2001