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  • Google targets business users with cloud, Docs advances

    After focusing on Android during much of today's lengthy keynote, Google officials turned their attention to the enterprise.

  • Support clock ticks on Office for Mac 2011, but heir nowhere in sight

    The clock is ticking on support for Office for the Mac 2011, and there's still no sign from Microsoft of a replacement.

  • Best Places to Work in IT: Search the archives 1994-2014

    See who's made the list the last 21 years.

  • Nearly 80 per cent of Macs will be able to run OS X Yosemite

    OS X Yosemite will run on about eight of every 10 Macs, a boon for customers who want to upgrade this fall, but also another proof point that "good enough" has contributed to the personal computer business's stagnation.

  • Where's my robot butler? Good (high-tech) help is hard to find

    If you're looking for signs of our collective robotic future, it's either terrifyingly near or forever just around the corner.

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    Firefox risks irrelevance as mobile browsing booms

    Mozilla's Firefox is in danger of becoming irrelevant as more browsing originates on smartphones and tablets, statistics from Net Applications show.

  • Field Notes: 'Rogue' employees want IT to lighten up already

    National correspondent Julia King reports the mood is feisty at this year's CITE Conference & Expo.

  • Supply chain 2013: New tech tackles unprecedented risks

    IT can never take all the risk out of a supply chain, but it can help organizations minimize their vulnerability in a world of new threats.

  • Data manipulation tricks: Even better in R

    Some Excel tips and tricks for manipulating dates, and for getting data into the format you need, are also ready for your R pleasure.

  • Top-paying industries for IT 2014

    When it comes to IT pay, some industries fare much better than others. Find out who the winners and losers are in our 2014 Salary Survey.

  • How the 2014 Computerworld IT Salary Survey was conducted

    A look at the methodology used to collect data for Computerworld's 2014 IT Salary Survey.

  • IT Salary Survey 2014: Who's hot, who's not

    Salaries continue their modest rise, while demand for workers with key tech skills coupled with business acumen keeps employers scrambling to find and keep talent.

  • What do IT workers want?

    While traditional incentives like salary and benefits still rule, IT staffers are placing more importance on intangibles such as corporate culture, challenging work and recognition -- a trend that employers ignore at their peril.

  • Read this before you buy another hard drive

    It's rare that a company would release internal data on drive failure rates -- even more so when that company, Backblaze, earns its living storing consumer data in the cloud. That makes the hard drive data released this week even more valuable.

  • Thanks to the NSA, quantum computing may some day be in the cloud

    The NSA is spending some $80 million in basic research on quantum computing, money that may ultimately help commercialize quantum computing for the private sector.

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    RAM wars: RRAM vs. 3D NAND flash, and the winner is... us

    While resistive RAM's chances of crowding out NAND flash anytime soon are slim, the coming RAM wars mean mobile users are likely to have hundreds of gigabytes, or even a terabyte, of storage at their fingertips.

  • Christmas in July: 11 cool gadget gifts

    The gadget-industrial-complex keeps churning out more and more cool tools to try. What to do? Roundup time!

  • Some data center operators take their chances with floods

    Even most of those hit hardest by Hurricane Sandy are hardening their facilities instead of moving them entirely. In the storm-prone South, however, it's a different story.

  • Tornadoes and data centers are OK in Oklahoma

    If the question about tornadoes comes up at his Oklahoma City data center, as it sometimes does, Todd Currie, vice president of operations and general manager at Perimeter Technology, has answers. He even has cutout sample of his roof to show how it is built.

  • Here, there, everywhere: 3 personal Cloud storage systems

    Cloud storage has become increasingly popular, both for individuals and companies, as a place to stash everything from tax records to family photos. Services such as Dropbox, Box, SugarSync or Google Drive offer the chance to easily store your data and then access it from any of your devices.