• Three to e-tango to a business tune

    Posted February 5, 2001 - 12:23 pm

    OUR TECHNOLOGY winners for e-commerce represent advances that came of age in 2000, helping to advance e-business despite the numerous twists and turns in last year's long overdue market revaluation.
  • How to brand your consulting business

    Posted February 2, 2001 - 1:17 pm

    The way people perceive you is the most important part of your success as a consultant
  • Larry gets his Palm working

    Posted February 2, 2001 - 10:41 am

    address book. Very nice, but not for me.

  • Finding the MAC address

    Posted February 2, 2001 - 1:00 am

    * Troubleshooting NT/2000: Having problems with Windows 2000 profiles?

    SERVICES * IT Job Spot: Mission-critical opportunities with marketplace winners
  • Opinion: Deciphering Microsoft's marketing campaign

    Posted February 1, 2001 - 5:09 pm

    It's a new year, a new century, a new millennium, and Microsoft has a new marketing slogan: "software for the agile business."
  • IT: Nifty at 50?

    Posted February 1, 2001 - 4:05 pm

    Fifty years. Hard to believe, isn't it? Fifty years ago this month, Arthur Andersen consultants decided to create the first computer consulting business, effectively inventing commercial IT. In February 1951, Ferranti Ltd. in England completed the first commercial computer. The next month, Remington Rand finished building its first Univac I. And by the end of the year, London food-service firm J. Lyons and Co. installed the first computer used for business data processing -
  • Transmeta may be just the thing to wake the sleeping giant

    Posted February 1, 2001 - 3:41 pm

    Transmeta may be just the thing to wake the sleeping giant
  • The 'third wave': Ubiquitous computing

    Posted February 1, 2001 - 3:25 pm

    Surf's up! The third wave of computing is here, and it'll only get bigger. The first wave was marked by the mainframe and minicomputer, the second wave by the PC. Now, we're moving into the third wave, which will take us to ubiquitous computing. This new wave, fueled by the use of many devices and largely driven by end users, is meeting with some resistance in IT organizations.
  • Dedicated hardware for caching? No

    Posted February 1, 2001 - 12:47 pm

    Does the best caching method include dedicated hardware? Entera says no.
  • Use your tech background to succeed in business

    Posted February 1, 2001 - 11:16 am

    A growing number of business executives are advancing their careers thanks to their technology backgrounds. It
  • Chat Away With Linux

    Posted February 1, 2001 - 1:00 am

    * Webcast: Think you know everything IT guru? Is that your final answer?

  • Losing IT

    Posted February 1, 2001 - 1:00 am

    * Preventing remote access ills before they start

    COMMUNITY DISCUSSIONS * Web Security: What
  • The greatest innovations in technology in the 1990s came from other countries

    Posted January 31, 2001 - 6:03 pm

    HOW DOES AMERICA hold on to its lead in software innovation? A good question, except perhaps we first need to ask if we actually still do have such a lead.
  • New career? New house? It's all change in Bobby's life at the moment

    Posted January 31, 2001 - 5:58 pm

    New career? New house? It's all change in Bobby's life at the moment
  • How broadband and rich-media can improve your bottom line

    Posted January 31, 2001 - 5:51 pm

    The business case for implementing broadband technologies is quite appealing. A new breed of rich-media applications, such as e-commerce systems that leverage interactive video and audio, could provide a competitive advantage for many companies. What's more, business-to-business connectivity costs should fall dramatically as broadband speeds achieve near parity with traditional, more expensive WAN connections. If current research proves anything close to accurate, broadband should definitely be on your radar.
  • Manufacturers test the Web for direct sales

    Posted January 31, 2001 - 5:44 pm

    At the dawn of the Web, manufacturers discovered they could promote their products on their own sites, controlling the branding, marketing, and merchandising experience. In recent years, some have taken that promotional capability a step further, offering a selection of their products for sale online, direct to consumers -- without the retailer.
  • Technologies of the year: On the money and moving forward

    Posted January 31, 2001 - 5:12 pm

    Technologies of the year: On the money and moving forward
  • A denial-of-service tale of woe

    Posted January 31, 2001 - 2:38 pm

    Once upon a time there were three systems administrators. They were great friends and spent the summer playing ultimate Frisbee, roaming the street markets and drinking espresso at the local java joint. But the days passed quickly, and soon it was time for them to turn once again to matters of business. There were rumors of evil hackers afoot on the Internet, and tales of deadly distributed denial of service attacks being launched from unguarded systems.
  • Is that Microsoft's final answer?

    Posted January 31, 2001 - 11:52 am

    Regis: Steve Ballmer from Redmond, Wash., is the CEO of Microsoft. Behind him, cheering him on, is his Uncle Fester. Hi, Uncle Fester! OK, Steve, are you ready?

  • Microsoft's road to consumer trust is open (source)

    Posted January 31, 2001 - 11:45 am

    It's time for Microsoft to face reality and open Windows' source code. Aside from encouraging customers to go into denial, that is the only way Microsoft can restore confidence in the security of Windows. People must have the ability to examine, modify, recompile and reinstall the code on their own. Then, and only then, can Windows customers have any assurance that their systems are safe from prying eyes.
  • Get smart about antivirus check-ups

    Posted January 31, 2001 - 11:35 am

    Contributing editor Larry Loeb has been around for a long time. So why was he so dumb about protecting his new computer from virus attacks?
  • Windows shops: Start preparing for .Net

    Posted January 31, 2001 - 11:18 am

    In case you haven't noticed, Microsoft Corp. has been flooding the market with previews of its new offerings. Product breakouts in the past few months include Office 10, Windows Whistler, Exchange Server 2000, Datacenter Server, Host Integration Server, Internet Security and Acceleration Server, Application Center 2000, BizTalk Server 2000, Commerce Server 2000, the .Net SDK (software development kit), Visual Studio.Net, and the C# (pronounced "C Sharp") programming language.
  • Active Directory migration tools

    Posted January 31, 2001 - 10:24 am

    Moving from Windows NT domains to Active Directory is never simple, even with products designed to ease the pain. The common thread running through the four products reviewed -- Aelita Software's Controlled Migration Suite, BindView's bv-Admin for Windows 2000 Migration, FastLane Technologies' DM/Manager and NetIQ's Domain Migration Administrator (DMA) -- is "confusion."
  • Migration migraines: How we tested

    Posted January 31, 2001 - 9:58 am

    We created a test network with two Windows NT 4.0 master domains, putting 500 users on one domain and 1,000 users on the other. We took an image of both servers, which we reverted to at the beginning of testing for each subsequent product to maintain a consistent starting point.
  • Deciphering Microsoft's marketing campaign

    Posted January 30, 2001 - 9:11 pm

    Long-term customer loyalty has never been Microsoft's strong suit, so what does that mean in a market where real growth will now come from taking customers from other vendors? It means Microsoft has a challenge on its hands.
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