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November 1998

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"In the beginning was the WORD..."  


Magazine 98 Web Influence 96 Web Influence 30-month Shift MIPS*


Ed. - Editorial comments

Datamation 23 20 -3 Deborah Asbrand

Making Money from Data

Information is like money: Companies can never have too much of it, particularly when it comes to pitching new business. Uncovering new revenues by repackaging information in corporate data stores is a tantalizing idea. But what's the best way to do it? And should it be done at all?
Data Communications Magazine 32 63 +31 Robin Gareiss

Why Johnny Can't Surf the Net

The e-rate is supposed to pay for putting U.S. schools and libraries on the Internet. Corporate America is picking up most of the $1.3 billion tab. So why haven't the kids seen one dime of the money?

Ed. - The bureaucratic mess has left schools trying to get access with a "error type 404" message .

Dr. Dobb's Journal 41 16 -25 S. Balamurugan

Why Is There a CPAN but No CCAN?

Object-oriented languages promised reusability; however, years after C++ first became popular, reusability still remains elusive. So why isn't there a CCAN (Comprehensive C/C++ Archives Network) when there is a very popular CPAN (Comprehensive Perl Archives Network)? The author suggests that if C++ was more portable and the community of developers had more pride, late-night programming under tight deadlines would be replaced by download-build-and-go-on-vacation. Now there's an idea.



Magazine 98 Web Influence 96 Web Influence 30-month Shift MIPS*



EDN Access 54 78 +24 George Ellis

Internet Protocol: The Future Route for Telephony?

IP telephony promises free, feature-rich telephone services, but quality, reliability, and security issues keep some industry experts doubting. To successfully implement the technology, designers must consider chips, software, code longevity, and vendor support.
EE Times 57 41 -16 Mark Carroll

Designers Differ on Future of the Sub-$1,000 PC

With the peak of the consumer PC buying season at hand, Original Equipment Manufacturers are divided over the future of the famed sub-$1,000 consumer PC.

Ed. - Build them better, for less, that's what we say.

Entropy Gradient Reversals 86 100 +14 Chris Locke aka Rageboy

China Rising

Rageboy's latest rantings provide China with some tips on how best to incorporate the Internet into their society, learning from Western mistakes.

Ed. - Maybe he can spam his ideas to several billion people.

Embedded Systems Programming 49 N/A N/A Lindsey Vereen

Around the Block, But Not Over the Hill

Since the transistor is 50 years old, the IC 40, and the microprocessor nearing 30, its safe to say that the electronics industry has been around the block a few times. Most technologies as old as electronics have more of a past than a future. Despite its age, though, the electronics industry has yet to mature, and the embedded segment is still positively child-like.


Magazine 98 Web Influence 96 Web Influence 30-month Shift MIPS*



Fairfax Information Technology:
Sydney Morning Herald
24 N/A N/A Philippa Yelland

Information Mother Lode

UNTIL now, the north-south divide has been between the haves and have-nots. But next century it will be between the knows and know-nots as the new imperialism of the information economy colonises the virtual world.
Family PC 33 61 +28 Robin Raskin

Educational CD-ocrity

In 1993, there were hundreds of educational software titles to choose from, with dozens of vendors producing them. PCs were selling like hotcakes, and the software gold rush was in full swing. Fast forward to today, where dozens of small companies have bitten the dust. You would think that the software producers that have survived would be the ones with the most intriguing, most novel products. Not so.
Federal Computer Week 30 85 +55 Orlando DeBruce

Y2K: Four Agencies Critical

Four of the seven agencies that the Clinton administration identified this summer as critically behind in fixing key computer systems for the Year 2000 still have not made much progress and are in danger of missing the deadline for having systems fixed, according to some agency reports obtained by Federal Computer Week.
FEED 28 N/A N/A Rachel Chalmers

For the Love of Linux

Linux demonstrates that no one need pay for excellent software. Ironically, many of Microsoft's loyal customers find this far too good to be true. They probably always will.

Ed. - This shouldn't be a problem; many Flat Earthers and Creationists lead happy and productive lives.

Fontsite 80 N/A N/A
Email Typography
What's this, you ask, an article devoted to e-mail typography? Isn't the online world of the Internet, CompuServe, AOL, etc. free from such aesthetic issues as typography and design?

Ed. - Don't people just use terms like BTW and LOL? AND JUST WHY AM I WRITING IN ALL CAPS? Make some sense of the madness.


Magazine 98 Web Influence 96 Web Influence 30-month Shift MIPS*



Game Revolution 44 N/A N/A
Game Previews
If you're into games, this is the site for you. Check out their reviews of available games, upcoming releases and daily gaming news. This site is devoted to satisfying the needs of casual players to the hard core role playing game enthusiasts.
Government Technology Magazine 50 98 +48 Gregory J. Walker

Governments Surfing the Wireless Wave

Wireless technology has exploded in the last several years, and it provides an expanding array of technology choices. Wireless technology and service providers are getting interested in catering to the needs of the public sector.
Government Computer Canada 92 N/A N/A James Careless

Meeting in Cyberspace

Even though videoconferencing has been touted as a time-saving, cost-effective alternative to face-to-face meetings for years, in reality, this hasn't been the case. But videoconferencing's day in the sun appears to be closer than ever.
GeekWeek 94 N/A N/A Paul Kapustka

Ethernet's 'Father' Proud of Protocol

Bob Metcalfe is widely known and honored for being the "father" of Ethernet, which he and several cohorts originally cooked up in the Xerox PARC labs in May of 1973. He has accomplished many things since and lives to tell about them in this Q&A.


Magazine 98 Web Influence 96 Web Influence 30-month Shift MIPS*



homepage.journal 89 N/A N/A Jeff Sutherland

Business Objects and the Evolution of the Internet

It hard to believe that the World Wide Web developed out of Tim Berners-Lee's interests in hypertext systems and a Nextmachine. Now, it seems that businesses that take advantage of Business Object Architectures are positioning themselves to win while the laggards will come up short sooner than you may think.

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