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Meldungen vom 20.07.2012

  • Mojo Treble Key von ibattz - Dreifaches Ladegerät für Smartphones

    Gadget des Tages

    Der Mojo Treble Key ist ein kleiner Schlüsselanhänger mit integriertem Ladekabel für Smartphones und Kartenleser.  …mehr

  • Erste NC-Studienplätze via Internet vergeben


    Erstmals sind Studienplätze in begehrten Numerus-Clausus-Fächern mit Hilfe des neuen bundesweiten Zulassungssystems via Internet vergeben worden. …mehr

  • EU verlangt Änderungen an mobilen Diensten von Google


    Einem Medienbericht zufolge verlangt die EU-Kommission von Google jetzt auch Änderungen an den mobilen Diensten des Internet-Konzerns.  …mehr

  • Vodafone mit weniger Umsatz als erwartet

    Südeuropa belastet Geschäft

    Beim weltgrößten Mobilfunkkonzern Vodafone belastet die europäische Konjunkturflaute das Geschäft. …mehr

  • Was in Wordpress 3.5 kommen soll


    Die Entwickler-Community des vor allem für Blogs populären Open-Source-CMS "Wordpress" haben einen Ausblick auf die nächste Version 3.5 gegeben.  …mehr

  • Chiphersteller AMD leidet unter PC-Flaute


    Der Chiphersteller AMD muss angesichts schwacher PC-Verkäufe einen Gewinneinbruch hinnehmen. …mehr

  • Galaxy-SIII-Nutzer berichten von Rissen im Gehäuse

    Smartphone-Flaggschiff von Samsung

    Kleiner Imageschaden für Samsung: Einzelne Nutzer beschweren sich über Risse im Gehäuse des Flaggschiff-Smartphones Galaxy S3. Die Ursache für den Materialschaden ist bislang unklar. …mehr

  • Yahoo begrüßt neue Chefin mit dickem Gehalt

    Marissa Mayer

    Der kriselnde Internet-Konzern Yahoo begrüßt seine neue Chefin Marissa Mayer mit einem Millionengehalt und der Aussicht auf Aktien im Wert von mehreren Dutzend Millionen Dollar. Das Grundgehalt der 37-Jährigen wurde auf eine Million Dollar festgesetzt, doppelt so viel kann sie noch zusätzlich als Bonus verdienen. …mehr

  • Microsoft macht erstmals Miese

    Verunglückter Zukauf

    Ein gründlich daneben gegangener Internet-Zukauf beschert Microsoft den ersten Verlust als börsennotiertes Unternehmen. …mehr

  • Google scheffelt weiter Werbemilliarden

    CEO Page noch immer stimmlos

    Für Google läuft es im Online-Geschäft weiterhin rund - die Werbemilliarden strömen nur so in die Kasse. Der jüngst übernommene Handyhersteller Motorola erweist sich allerdings als teures Vergnügen. Und dem Chef fehlt weiter die Stimme.  …mehr

  • Die besten Erste-Hilfe-Tools für Windows

    Sichern und reparieren

    Sie vermuten einen Schädlingsbefall auf Ihrem PC? Dann sollten Sie zunächst einmal Ruhe bewahren. Mit unserem Erste-Hilfe-Kasten führen Sie einen Schnelltest auf digitale Parasiten durch. …mehr

  • Die Top 10 der mittelständischen Berater


    Die Consulting-Branche hat die Krise überstanden, laut aktuellster Studie von Lünendonk. Alle gerankten Berater erzielten 2011 ein Umsatzplus. …mehr

  • Spielzeug für Sportsfreunde


    Ob Schrittzähler, Jogging-App oder Sportbrille mit LED-Anzeige - der Markt für Sport-Gadgets hat einiges zu bieten. Hier ein paar nützliche Helfer.  …mehr

  • SSD Sandisk Extreme 120GB im Test


    Schnäppchen-Alarm: Nur 86 Cent kostet das Gigabyte bei der Sandisk Extreme 120GB - so günstig war eine SSD mit Sandforce-2281-Controller noch nie zu haben. Der Test prüft, ob die Festplatte nicht nur billig, sondern auch schnell unterwegs ist.  …mehr

  • Was zählt mehr: Kinder oder Alter?

    Sozialauswahl und Altersdiskriminierung

    Die Regelung der Sozialauswahl bei Kündigungen verstößt nicht gegen das EU-Verbot der Altersdiskriminierung.  …mehr

  • US appeals court refuses stay on injunction on Galaxy Tab 10.1 sales

    Premium-Inhalt. A U.S. appeals court denied Samsung on Thursday a stay on a preliminary injunction by a District Court on the sale of its Galaxy Tab 10.1 tablet, in a patent dispute with Apple.

  • Hong Kong HR directors doubt effectiveness of social media

    Premium-Inhalt. HR directors in Hong Kong doubt the effectiveness of social media as a hiring tool, said Robert Half that released results of a survey of 200 HR directors across Asia on Thursday.

  • Return to past glories

    Premium-Inhalt. The economic giants China and India are not rising powers, but are simply returning to their former glories, according to a leading academic from National University of Singapore.

  • Looking for a New Linux Distro? 31 More Are Coming Next Month

    Premium-Inhalt. may be all over the news recently, but anyone who's ever perused DistroWatch has a pretty good sense of just how many other are out there as well, ready to be tried at will.

  • AT&T vs. Verizon: Shared Data Plans

    Premium-Inhalt. Shared data is the future at AT&T and Verizon. Both companies have introduced new wireless plans that use a single bucket across multiple phones, tablets, and hotspots.

  • Wi-Fi Direct backers hope enhanced standard makes more products work together

    Premium-Inhalt. The Wi-Fi Direct Services specification that the Wi-Fi Alliance plans to finish next year should help to extend the use of Wi-Fi Direct beyond proprietary implementations, the organization says.

  • Step Into Newfound Adventure With Quest for Glory II: Trial by Fire

    Premium-Inhalt. In the wake of and the flood of projects it inspired, adventure games have become the latest cause c鬨bre of the indie community. It's a welcome change from the twenty years of cruel obscurity the genre suffered at the hands of action franchises, but in truth, good adventure games are difficult to make, and there are precious few of them. Nostalgia often renders a kinder judgment on games like King's Quest than its occasionally tedious mechanics deserve. The few games worthy of classic status from those early days earned their reputations largely on the basis of quality artwork and clever writing, rather than gameplay innovation. Sierra's Quest for Glory games bucked that trend, providing new twists for players with the standout being the second title of the series, Trial by Fire. AGD Interactive has rescued this fading star from obscurity with a slick remake, keeping the golden age experience intact while elevating the visuals and user interface to relevancy once again.

  • Take Control of Your Fonts With Printer's Apprentice

    Premium-Inhalt. Fonts are undeniably fun--and abundant. Thousands are free for the downloading, and more are available if you're willing to pay. Windows 7 itself installs more than 200 fonts as the default array of choices. But you won't want to mess with the Windows\Fonts folder, since accidentally moving or deleting Windows system fonts can have serious consequences; and storing your fonts in scattered folders can be confusing. If your work requires you to sort and select fonts--whether they're in your Windows\Fonts folder, in other hard-drive locations, or on a CD--you need a program like Printer's Apprentice ($29).

  • Dropbox says no evidence of hack in investigation of spam

    Premium-Inhalt. Dropbox's ongoing investigation into a possible security breach has not produced any evidence that its systems have been infiltrated, according to an update Friday to the company's user forum.

  • Your Brain Can Remember Passwords Without You Even Realizing It

    Premium-Inhalt. No matter how advanced our technology gets, passwords remain a weak link when serious security is required. As , a group at Stanford University a possible way around this problem, by developing a way to store complex passwords in the human brain without said human actually remembering the password.

  • Phishing websites reach all-time high

    Premium-Inhalt. The number of phishing websites detected reached an all-time high earlier this year, a sign that making fake websites spoofing real ones is still a lucrative trade for cybercriminals.

  • iPad launch in Beijing proceeds quietly and orderly with new reservation system

    Premium-Inhalt. Apple's new iPad went on sale in China on Friday morning with a sparse, but orderly, line of people at one of its stores in Beijing, as the company used a new reservation system to sell the next version of its iconic tablet, to avoid the skirmishes that hit some earlier product launches.

  • North America set to allow IPv4 address transfers to Asia

    Premium-Inhalt. The Internet address registry for North America expects to start allowing transfers of IPv4 addresses to qualified users in Asia by the end of this month, possibly providing an escape valve for pent-up demand in that region.

  • Bugs & Fixes: Two iTunes Match problems

    Premium-Inhalt. Today's article looks at two symptoms that continue to harass iTunes Match users. It is a follow-up to my column, from last November, on .

  • LogMeIn Hamachi Gives Small Businesses Most of the VPN They Need for Free

    Premium-Inhalt. If you're looking for a that's easy to use and requires no hardware, LogMeIn Hamachi is definitely worth a look. It's hosted--LogMeIn handles all the traffic control and network chores via its own Internet portal/service--and it works well for up to five PCs.

  • Battlefield 3: Armored Kill Brings All-Out Vehicle Warfare in September

    Premium-Inhalt. Back when EA announced at E3 this year, I wasn't sold. It wasn't that I didn't think it was a good idea, because it is, but the content didn't seem there. They showed Battlefield 3: , which we had already seen back at GDC, and everything else was still classified. It didn't make much sense, and I left less interested than ever. That feeling has stuck with me until this week, when we got our first full look at gameplay of the next Battlefield 3 DLC release . It's pretty clear that Battlefield Premium was a reaction to the wild success of Call of Duty: Elite, but it also shouldn't have taken 8 months after release for EA to show us something new. Sure, they released , but that pack was available well before Battlefield Premium was even announced. That isn't very persuasive to the dedicated Battlefield fans (the ones Premium is designed for) who had already purchased that DLC pack; in a way, they were punished for being early supporters.Close Quarters is available now and is probably the first justifiable reason to purchase Battlefield Premium. If you're already going to be spending $15 and you enjoy Battlefield 3 so much that you're probably going to purchase the other three DLC packs anyway, it makes sense to drop $50 on Battlefield Premium. But while Close Quarters delivered more Battlefield 3 content, it doesn't really offer any new experiences. It's all tight maps without any vehicles; that isn't what Battlefield is about, and it fails to differentiate the Battlefield 3 multiplayer game from Call of Duty.

  • Big Win Baseball for iPhone and iPad

    Premium-Inhalt. represents an achievement of sorts. It seemingly requires very little skill, doesn't seem too rely much on strategy, and has little objective outside of acquiring an in-game currency that helps you to win baseball games to earn more in-game currency. It's the triple crown of pointlessness. If that's the sort of thing that appeals to you, then by all means, download the freemium offering from . If you're like me, though, you may be left wondering when games became more concerned with micropayments than they are with keeping you entertained.--

  • Oracle set to hype advances in Exalogic 'cloud in a box'

    Premium-Inhalt. Oracle is planning to discuss how its Exalogic application server machine is "the logical choice" for running applications, during a on Wednesday.

  • Tech's center of gravity shifts north to San Francisco

    Premium-Inhalt. The venture capitalist Vinod Khosla recently Silicon Valley as a state of mind, rather than a geographical place. If that's the case, that state of mind can increasingly be found in San Francisco.

  • Amazon Prime Instant Video Grows Again, Still No Match for Netflix

    Premium-Inhalt. Amazon today announced a licensing agreement with Warner Bros. Domestic Television Distribution that will bring more TV shows, including episodes of Fringe and The West Wing, to its .

  • Dell's cloud plans slip behind schedule

    Premium-Inhalt. Dell announced an aggressive schedule last year to roll out cloud-based application services, but it now looks like the schedule was a little too aggressive.

  • Despite African corruption conviction, Huawei notches customer wins

    Premium-Inhalt. Despite the growing controversy surrounding the awarding of ICT contracts to Chinese firms in Africa, Huawei Technologies has won several tenders recently for infrastructure and e-governance projects.

  • Microsoft details Office Web Apps enhancements

    Premium-Inhalt. Microsoft is test driving a new version of its Office Web Apps suite, whose applications are hosted by the vendor and accessed by users via a web browser.

  • Motorola Atrix HD Review: Dazzling Display, Low Price

    Premium-Inhalt. Although the ($100 with a two-year AT&T contract; price as of July 20, 2012) is the first Android phone that Motorola has released as a , it isn't remarkably different from Motorola phones released preacquisition. That isnt a bad thing, however: The Atrix HD is sort of a mashup of the best features from other Motorola phones.

  • Google corporate IT builds before buying

    Premium-Inhalt. Bucking the corporate practice of buying instead of building internally, Google's corporate IT department will typically build management software itself, or adopt an open source software package, before investigating the feasibility of purchasing proprietary software.

  • Pinterest locked user accounts due to spam outbreak

    Premium-Inhalt. Pinterest has locked an undisclosed number of user accounts as a result of a spam outbreak, the company confirmed in an email on Friday.

  • Civil liberties groups praise revised cybersecurity bill

    Premium-Inhalt. Five U.S. senators have introduced a revised version of cybersecurity legislation unveiled earlier this year, with digital liberties groups praising changes that limit the type of cyberthreat information that can be shared between private companies and the U.S. government.

  • Wall Street Beat: Tech results mixed, but show areas of strength

    Premium-Inhalt. Quarterly earnings from some of the biggest tech companies in the world this week were decidedly mixed, but showed some signs of strength, particularly in enterprise IT spending.

  • What You Should Know About Grum and the Botnet Takedown

    Premium-Inhalt. Grum--the third largest botnet in existence, and the source of nearly twenty percent of all spam traffic online-- by authorities. In some ways the takedown is significant, but it may not change much in the grand scheme of things. Let's take a closer , and what the takedown means for all of us.

  • London Stock Exchange in merger talks with Singapore exchange

    Premium-Inhalt. London Stock Exchange (LSE) has set its sights on a merger with its Asian rival, Singapore Exchange, in a move that would make it the third largest exchange group in the world.

  • Dell pins software hopes on the midmarket

    Premium-Inhalt. Dell has laid out a plan to dramatically grow its software business by targeting mid-sized companies that it says are under-served by rivals such as IBM, Hewlett-Packard and Oracle.

  • Twitter will appeal order to turn over protestor's messages

    Premium-Inhalt. Twitter plans to appeal a ruling to turn over the once-public tweets of an Occupy Wall Street protestor charged with disorderly conduct, a case the company says threatens the First Amendment rights of its users.

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