Although it is in some regards one of the most modern Windows applications — it's an early adopter of Fluent Design and has been used to showcase a number of design elements — core parts of Windows Calculator's codebase date all the way back to 1995.
The patent bargain is utterly broken. The people who work within the patent system realize it. That's why no one raised red flags when Theranos received hundreds of patents without telling the scientific community how its machines actually worked.
Twice a Martian day, at around local 7am and 7pm, there are hiccups in what otherwise should be a smooth rise and fall in surface pressures.
What started as a programming error is now a fascinating part of fan culture.
Larry Page drew the wrong lesson from Xerox bungling the PC revolution.
It roved a staggering 28 miles across the red planet.
"For high performance computing, you just can't do it with air."
What New York's racing scene means for the resurgent hobby industry.
Save the World's "X-Ray Llamas" will soon show their contents before you buy.
Surrounded by civil war and one of Africa's deadliest diseases, Aniru Conteh stayed to save thousands.
George RR Martin's platform switch reminds us of an early blogging giant greatly changed.
CNIL agrees with complaints brought by activists: user consent is insufficient.
Minnesota's attorney general is seeking refunds, saying thousands of Comcast customers were harmed.
We keep getting older, the games stay the same (and science backs that up).
A series of auctions revealed that Facebook users value the company's service so highly that it would take on average more than $1,000 to convince them to deactivate their accounts for a year, according to a recent paper published in PLOS One.
A landmark 2012 paper transformed how software recognizes images.
For things like cars and buses, the electric revolution has already started. But there's one weight-sensitive mode of transportation where batteries may not be able to bail us out: air travel.
The many ways first-gen 5G hardware will (temporarily?) ruin phone design.
According to the lawsuit, Abdeljabbar et al. v. Lyft, which was filed in federal court in San Francisco on Wednesday, drivers are being paid "less than $8 per hour."
Comcast offered to bring cable Internet to up to 96 percent of households in Charlemont in exchange for the town paying $462,123 plus interest toward infrastructure costs over 15 years. But Charlemont residents rejected the Comcast offer in a vote at a special town meeting Thursday.