If major companies think it’s too hard or costly to leave up sites filled with user-generated content, perhaps we need to change the motivations.
A maximized 65-pound Nintendo Switch, complete with working buttons, came to life after a hardware builder known for his tiny computer mods tried a new tactic.
A pseudonymous developer created a serial code generator for their MacOS virtualization project, which can mimic real Macs by the thousands.
Since the advent of analog TVs, channel 37 has always been static. Here's why.
The most quietly innovative thing that emerged from the latter half of the 90s was the on-battery power meter—produced by both Duracell and Energizer. It was the subject of a complex patent battle.
How Sony screwed up 15 years of goodwill with developers and open-source users by removing Linux support from its console—support hacked back in anyway.
Why error-correcting memory, long an obscure computing concept, suddenly has major relevance outside of the server room. At least according to Linus Torvalds.
Why you can’t find the groundbreaking search engine AltaVista on the web anymore. Friends don’t let friends visit Digital.com without knowing the truth.
When technology concepts awkwardly merge together, or why someone thought it might be a good idea to combine a mouse and a telephone.
The tech world’s first look at Apple’s take on the ARM architecture in real-world desktop and laptop hardware told us some things about how great it was, but the lack of details make the new machines feel like a bit of a black box.