Many of us – in fact the majority of the developed world – depend on computers for a large portion of our day-to-day tasks. From word processing to video editing, there’s always a task for which we are indebted to our desktops in helping us complete.
When one considers Facebook’s colossal billion-approaching army of regular e-socializers, the fact its chat feature hasn’t really taken off has left many analysts scratching their heads in confusion.
Are you a Windows 7 user aching for some roaring action on your PC? Well, installing OS X Lion on a non-Mac machine (i.e. a “PC”) takes a lot of work. But you can try out some of Lion’s features on Windows 7 for example: “Full Screen” on Windows can be replicated by simply maximizing a window/pressing F11. Quite innovative, no?
Rovio Mobile’s super popular Angry Birds series of games, which are available on just about every platform from Windows to the Nokia’s defunct Maemo OS, has received its own theme for Windows 7.
After the debacle of Windows Vista, it seems Microsoft is onto a winner with Windows 7 with the OS selling over 350m licenses since its release in October 2009.
Kinect sure has been to places it wasn't designed for. Such is the power of hacking the devices and using them to your benefit. We have previously seen Kinect hacked to work with PlayStation 3. Not just that, some clever folks took just 24 hours to turn GMail's April fools joke into a working reality using Kinect, and much more.
When Microsoft made Windows 7 SP1 available last month, users the world over set off downloading the update, but what if you want the files on a good old piece of plastic? Now you can order SP1 for free from Microsoft's Online Store.
Released just three days ago, Microsoft’s full-3D motion sensing doohickey - the Kinect - has been hacked!
Microsoft has just released Release Candidate version of Windows 7 Service Pack 1 and Windows Server 2008 R2 Service Pack 1 for users running the final RTM version of the respective operating systems.