Showing posts with label Sun Microsystems. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Sun Microsystems. Show all posts

Tuesday, April 17, 2012

Larry Insane

OAKLAND, CA - NOVEMBER 08:  Oracle CEO Larry E...OAKLAND, CA - NOVEMBER 08: Oracle CEO Larry Ellison passes through security as he arrives at U.S. District court on November 8, 2010 in Oakland, California. Ellison is in court to testify in a trial against arch-rival software maker SAP AG who allegedly stole customer support documents from password protected Oracle websites. Oracle is seeking $2 billion in damages. (Image credit: Getty Images via @daylife)Larry Ellison
Larry Ellison Cracks Me Up
Larry Ellison's 1995 Network Computer Vision
Larry Ellison's Personal Life
Putting My Money On Larry Ellison

"I don’t know if you can copyright a language."
- Larry Ellison

"Oracle finally filed a patent lawsuit against Google. Not a big surprise. During the integration meetings between Sun and Oracle where we were being grilled about the patent situation between Sun and Google, we could see the Oracle lawyer's eyes sparkle. Filing patent suits was never in Sun's genetic code. Alas.... I hope to avoid getting dragged into the fray: they only picked one of my patents (RE38,104) to sue over."
- Java creator James Gosling

The only acceptable price tag on Android is free.

World War III Time: Let's Go To War
Android Has To Be Kept Free

Microsoft is wrong in milking the Android handset manufacturers. And Google is even more in the wrong in not defending those manufacturers. And now here comes Larry Ellison. You can't patent APIs, Larry.

Nothing prevents Larry Ellison from modifying Android - Kindle, anyone? - to put out a smartphone product that would be yet another interaction point to the many databases he sells. But that would be innovation.

Larry Ellison is so in the wrong here, it's not even funny. I get the impression the guy is clowning around Steve Jobs' grave. There has got to be better ways to express sentiments than to try and snatch from the peoples of the Global South their number one pathway to the Internet. And to think Android is older than the iOS.

The PC could not have been patented. The tablet can not be patented. The smartphone can not be patented.

The PC Was A Category And Could Not Have Been Patented

And so Larry Ellison is going to unleash "thermonuclear war" on his best friend's behalf. If he wins, he gets 20 million dollars, right? Is that "thermonuclear war?"

This is like Yahoo going after Facebook.

Yahoo Has Patents?

Friday, July 15, 2011

Microsoft And Oracle Misbehaving On Android

Image representing Sun Microsystems as depicte...Image via CrunchBaseI have not dug into the details, but what I know is Android was supposed to be free. And I get the impression both Microsoft and Oracle are after Android. This is sad.

But Sun's Java went open source a long time ago, no? What seems to be the problem?

Larry Ellison going after SAP is fun, but this is leaving a bad taste in my mouth. Android has to be kept free. It is to do with humanity. The leftover swathes of humanity, if they ever will come online, Android will be it. And it makes no sense to jack up the prices. You do that and less people get to come online.

For the first time I am wishing retirement upon Steve Ballmer and Larry Ellison.

Leave Android alone.

The gist of the story is this: the PC guys - Steve Jobs, Steve Ballmer, Larry Ellison - are going after the Internet guy - Larry Page.

The story should end thus: software patents should be disallowed. The patent trolls have been creating mayhem. Takes energy away from innovation.

Wednesday, April 27, 2011

9400 Workers In Six Years? Facebook Is Not Seeing Right

Image representing Facebook as depicted in Cru...Image via CrunchBaseFacebook Location
Mercury News: Facebook's plans For Menlo Park HQ: 9,400 Workers In Next 6 Years: The fast-growing social networking company, which currently employs about 1,400 people in Palo Alto, expects to reach full capacity at the Sun campus and nearby buildings on Constitution Drive by 2017. ...... Menlo Park is inviting the public to suggest what environmental impacts should be studied. The deadline for comments is May 26.
You read about Facebook's new location, and you end up appreciating New York City so much more. You appreciate the subway, you appreciate the endless number and variety of bars and cafes in the city. You appreciate the whole damn package deal. NYC is the place to be. The banks imploded, and all of a sudden the tech sector in the city was flush with talent. By now there is even flush money.

Saturday, February 19, 2011

Larry Wants To Become A Household Name

Larry Elllison on stage.Image via WikipediaLarry Ellison for a brief period became the richest person in the world, and he very much continues to be one of the richest. But he never became a household name like Bill Gates, or Steve Jobs, or Mark Zuckerberg, for that matter. If it is any solace to him, the two Google founders or Eric Schmidt did not become household names either.

The thing about Oracle is the largest database company in the world does background work. Windows is in your face. But the software that processes your credit card transactions stays out of sight.

Friday, December 10, 2010

Eric Schmidt's Cloud Computing And My IC Vision

The Official Google Blog: Cloud computing: the latest chapter in an epic journey: It’s extraordinary how very complex platforms can produce beautifully simple solutions like Chrome and Chrome OS ...... but then there are very few genuinely new ideas in computer science. The last really new one was public key encryption back in 1975. ..... But the web is not really cloud computing—it’s an enormously important source of information, probably the most important ever invented. One major web innovation cycle happened in 1995—remember the Netscape IPO, Java and all of that—ultimately leading, in 1997, to an announcement by Oracle
El nĂºmero 14Image by wicho via Flickr (and bunch of other people including myself) called “the network computer.” It was exactly what the Chrome team at Google was talking about on Tuesday. ....... Moore's law is a factor of 1,000 in 15 years—so 15 years ago versus today, we have 1,000 times faster networks, CPUs and screens. ...... Asynchronous JavaScript XML, or AJAX, came along in in 2003/04, and it enabled the first really interesting web apps like Gmail to be built. ...... LAMP, which stands for Linux, Apache, MySQL, PHP—and Perl, Python and various other Ps—evolved as a platform for the back-end........ Instead of building these large monolithic programs, people would take snippets of code and aggregate them together in languages like Java and JavaScript. ..... As usual, Larry and Sergey were way ahead of me on this. From my very first day at Google, they made clear that we should be in the browser business and the OS business. ...... we've gone from a world where we had reliable disks and unreliable networks, to a world where we have reliable networks and basically no disks. Architecturally that’s a huge change—and with HTML5 it is now finally possible to build the kind of powerful apps that you take for granted on a PC or a Macintosh on top of a browser platform. ....... a small team, effectively working as a start-up within Google
I am working on a blog post called Google stole my idea. I am only half kidding, of course. I first thought of the IC concept in 2000. That was before I ever ready about Larry Ellison's network computer vision, something he had talked about apparently a few years before that.

The IC vision is what I hung on to as my straw when the dot com collapse happened.

Tuesday, November 09, 2010

Vinod Khosla's Entry Into New York City

Vinod KhoslaImage via Wikipedia
AllThingsD: Khosla Wins the Bidding War for GroupMe, New York’s Startup of the Moment GroupMe, a New York startup that lets users send group text messages to to their cell phones, didn’t exist in April. Now it’s worth about $35 million..... Original investors including First Round Capital, Betaworks, Lerer Ventures and Ron Conway’s SV Angel, who put some $850,000 into the company earlier this year, are all slated to invest again. ..... a bidding war for the right to fund GroupMe broke out in the past few weeks. The company ended up with multiple term sheets to pick from before signing with Khosla Monday. ..... GroupMe works on any run of the mill “dumbphone”, and part of the company’s pitch is that salt of the earth folks (Church groups! Hunters!) have been using it since it opened up in August. ..... Hecht and Martocci left jobs at very red-hot startups — Tumblr and Gilt Groupe, respectively ..... The two formally hatched their plan at TechCrunch’s Disrupt Hack Day event in May. .... what investors are really hoping for, at least right now, is that GroupMe follows the same trajectory of another zero-to-hero New York startup — Foursquare. It’s worth nothing that Khosla tried very hard to fund that company’s last round, but missed out.

Monday, September 06, 2010

Hurd: From HP To Oracle

Steven Paul Jobs, called Steve Jobs, co-founde...Image via Wikipedia
New York Times: Former H.P. Chief May Move To Oracle: In an e-mail to The New York Times, Mr. Ellison called the H.P. board’s action “the worst personnel decision since the idiots on the Apple board fired Steve Jobs many years ago.” .... Oracle, which Mr. Ellison founded 30 years ago, is the world’s largest database software maker; Mr. Ellison has been its only chief executive. For years, the company has been a close partner with H.P., which sells computing systems and services to corporations. But since Oracle’s acquisition of Sun Microsystems, in a deal that closed early this year, Oracle and H.P. have become competitors in the market for computer hardware..... Ellison remains heavily involved in Oracle, but the day-to-day operations are largely overseen by two presidents .... During his tenure, H.P. surpassed I.B.M. as the No. 1 technology company, as revenue increased to $115 billion a year, from $80 billion.

I have not read up much on this Hurd story, and I am reading now only because Larry Ellison seems to have become personally involved.

What happened?

Mark Hurd was the top guy at HP. He was never accused of having sexual relations with a marketing consultant to the company. Looks like the two had dinner together.

It is like finally the FBI said, Martha Stewart has not been proven guilty of what she was originally accused of, but since we went after her, we have decided she lied to us on one small detail of when were investigating, so Martha went to jail for a few months because she was not found guilty of what they thought she was guilty of. That was mediocre, sexist men going after a rare woman entrepreneur, a billionaire.

Mark Hurd did not have a relationship with this woman. He had dinner. Originally the HP Board thought maybe some form of impropriety took place. But by the time they found out that was not the case they realized they had already been going after him. So they had to get him for something.

And so they found some small detail.

I have not read much up on Hurd. Actually for the longest time I was angry they kicked Carly Fiorina out and got someone else.

Larry's language is pretty strong. I agree with the Apple idiots part. Steve Jobs and Larry Ellison are best friends. This perhaps gives Larry an opportunity to express again his anger at Steve Jobs' ouster from Apple back in the 1980s. That might be motivation enough. Otherwise Hurd is no Steve Jobs. Even Larry would agree. But the point is taken. They should never have fired Steve Jobs.

At the end of the day what has happened is Oracle has made a smart human resource move.

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Wednesday, June 02, 2010

Larry Ellison's 1995 Network Computer Vision

BMW Oracle Racing Team Honored Aboard USS Midw...Image by Port of San Diego via Flickr
Oracle's Lost Revolution WIRED magazine January 2010 (18.01) issue By Daniel Roth
He had lived in Gates’ shadow since March 1986, when Oracle, Ellison’s database- software company, had gone public just a day before Microsoft. Gates got attention for everything he did, but barely anyone knew Oracle. Windows 95 was the last straw. “There was peace in the Middle East and war in Bosnia the same week,” he later groused. “And all that the major networks seemed to cover was people in parking lots waiting up all night to get their first copy of Windows 95.” His grudge wasn’t just about ego; Microsoft had already begun nosing around the database- software industry, and its mounting war chest meant that it could easily fund a push into Oracle’s territory. ......... Immediately after the Windows 95 launch, Ellison called one of his lieutenants, Farzad Dibachi, to his mansion in Atherton, California. ..... They imagined a simple machine that would eschew software installed on a hard drive in favor of accessing applications online. ...... It was a powerful idea, one that would enchant companies and analysts throughout the IT industry. But it would ultimately fail. In 1999, after spending four years and losing nearly $175 million, Oracle pulled the plug, changing the name of its network computer spinoff to Liberate Technologies and focusing its business on set-top box software for interactive television. (Ellison personally funded another network computer startup that didn’t fare any better.) ........ The network computer failed as a product and as a business, but it seeded an idea — and a group of technologists — that would go on to remake the computing world. ....... “A PC is a ridiculous device,” he said, launching an attack on Microsoft’s core business. He ran down a list of the desktop’s deficiencies: It was hard to learn to operate, expensive, overpowered, and — thanks to the arrival of the World Wide Web — increasingly irrelevant. That’s why he was ushering in the post-PC era with the network computer, or NC, which Oracle would help build within a year. The simple $500 box would be a stripped-down unit that served one purpose: to connect to the Internet. For the NC, the Web wouldn’t be a mere feature but a utility, as fundamental as water and electricity. “What the world really wants,” Ellison told the crowd, “is to plug into a wall to get electronic power, and plug in to get data.” ........ Netscape cofounder Marc Andreessen declared the NC “a pretty major new business opportunity,” predicting that hundreds of millions of the machines would be in homes and offices within 20 years. ....... Perhaps nobody was as excited as Eric Schmidt, CTO of Sun Microsystems. Within months, Sun built an NC prototype and began developing a lean operating system to run on it. Speaking to U.S. News & World Report, Schmidt couldn’t stop raving about the idea’s potential. ...... The company’s salespeople fielded more questions about the NC than about the databases that constituted the bulk of Oracle’s business. ........“The NC story just exploded beyond anything I imagined,” Ellison said later. “It took on a life of its own.” ........ Looking to stem the momentum of Windows, Ellison promised to release low-cost machines within a year. That meant rushing out computers before they were fully developed. ........ an underpowered ARM processor that produced blocky graphics and strained to render a Web page in less than four seconds ........ “We thought we had a full product,” he says. “But when we took it to market, we realized it was an alpha.” ....... with wide-scale broadband penetration still many years away, Internet apps didn’t stand a chance against local software. ...... By 1999, the NC was basically dead. ....... Gates delivered his own, gloating coda in late 1998, speaking at the same Paris IT conference where Ellison had first announced the NC. “The network computer is pretty discredited,” Gates told the crowd. ....... almost immediately after the NC was announced, PC prices began to plummet, partially in response to Ellison’s threat. From the 1970s to the early ’90s, the cost of desktop PCs — adjusted for performance — dropped an average of 15 percent a year. Between 1995 and 2000 — the NC era — PC prices fell at an annual rate of 28 percent. By the late ’90s, consumers could get a full desktop computer for less than $800. For just a few hundred dollars more, the PC could do everything the NC could, and much more. This was bad news for the NC, but it was also bad news for Microsoft’s main allies, the PC makers, who had to slash their margins to compete with the phantom product...... After initially downplaying the threat and importance of the Internet, Gates became obsessed. Rather than attacking Oracle, he went after Netscape in what became an all-consuming fight that nearly drove Microsoft to a government-imposed breakup. Oracle may have spent a ton of money on its NC gamble, but its now $112 billion database business never faced a serious threat from Redmond. ....... All the excitement about the NC had also raised Oracle’s profile. Ellison was no longer an also-ran; he was lauded as a seer and started getting the same kind of press adulation as Gates. In April 1995, Charlie Rose had Ellison on to talk about the Internet for just a few minutes — sandwiched between discussions of the O. J. Simpson trial and Pope John Paul II. By 1996, Rose had Ellison on as a featured guest. ......... He summed up the entire project in a typically blusterous quote: “As for the network computer, I don’t care about it at all.” ....... In 1997, Eric Schmidt was lured away from Sun to take over ailing enterprise-software company Novell; four years later, he was brought on as CEO of Google. Yet he could never let go of the NC concept. In 2005, he noticed the emergence of Ajax, a technology that enabled Web-based applications to run as smoothly as their shrink-wrapped, locally installed counterparts. It enabled programmers to develop and deploy software in ways that Sun had only dreamed about when creating Java. Almost instantly, Google engineers began building software — most notably Google Docs and Spreadsheets, direct competitors to Microsoft’s flagship Office suite. ........Last summer, Google announced an even more ambitious project: a lightweight operating system engineered to power inexpensive portable computers that lack hard drives. Called Chrome OS, the software is designed to be barely noticeable. Its sole function is to connect the device to the Web. Sound familiar? “I’ve been giving the same speech for 15 years,” Schmidt says. “But ultimately, the reason the NC didn’t work was that the technology wasn’t mature enough.” Now, he says, that’s no longer true. “Chrome is the consequence of the network computer vision.” ........ while the netbook may be the direct descendent of the NC, its cousin, the smartphone, is seen by most alumni of the NC movement as the more powerful force. ....... We tend to think of technology as a steady march, a progression of increasingly better mousetraps that succeed based on their merits. But in the end, evolution may provide a better model for how technological battles are won. One mutation does not, by itself, define progress. Instead, it creates another potential path for development, sparking additional changes and improvements until one finally breaks through and establishes a new organism. .....
Larry Ellison

I first thought of the IC - Internet Computer - concept around 2000. It was called having grown up in the poorest country outside of Africa. There was that Third World pull. Internet access needed to be cheaper. I have never been a great user of the Microsoft Office products. I don't remember any memorable PowerPoint presentation I ever gave: I doubt I have given more than five total, ever. Big letters are for dumb people. If the idea is to get ideas across, a webpage does a better job, I think. Webpages back then, now blog posts. I have never had much use for Excel. I was forced to use Word, but even there I would rapidly convert my papers into webpages online. Printing them out took less space, and they looked more beautiful. I wanted to do my word processing in HTML. And I did.

But it was not the office concept, it was the library concept, the communication concept. Hotmail was my idea of email. Things needed to be online. This was before the nuclear winter. I called the device IC, Internet Computer. It was more than a year before I came across the Larry Ellison terminology Network Computer. Some others had talked of dumb terminals. That is not what I had in mind. Dumb terminals still ran the Office programs, only they were hosted on one big computer in a big room somewhere on campus. I wanted to bypass that and go straight to the internet.

I was throwing around my idea online in different forums. In one forum of a leading tech online magazine, I met a VP of one of the top ten VC firms in the country. He happened to be Indian. I pitched him. We moved to email. He asked me if I had a prototype. No, I did not.

The nuclear winter was time off. I missed the Clinton era. I saw a relationship between the Clinton term limit and the onset of the nuclear winter. A third term for Clinton would have prevented the nuclear winter.

Then I moved to NYC summer of 2005 to launch my IC company. Too bad I got sucked into working full time for Nepal's democracy movement. But some time early I met someone who had met Bill Gates before Bill Gates became Bill Gates. Gates showed up for a conference in Denver. This dude went to pick him up at the airport. He had to pay the cabbie because the future billionaire was not carrying any cash. This dude was now running an incubator somewhere upstate. He asked me if I would be willing to move to where his incubator was. I said yes. But we did not follow up. I really have no desire to step outside the city boundaries. And, besides, I was soon enough working full time trying to put out the fire in Nepal. Nobel Peace Prize quality work, but time spent away from the IC startup.

That Nepal phase ended. Obama showed up. That was another diversion, but it was finally therapy after 500 years of world history, and a high school run by white people, and a college run by white people. But I did start work on the side on the startup. Round one money was raised. A small team was assembled. Some techies in India got into orbit. And then in February 2009, most investors walked away. The sky was falling. "We still believe in you, we still believe in the vision, but we have to go." This shit seems to happen about once every 10 years. Two gifts from Bush: the nuclear winter, and the Great Recession. Who says voting does not matter?

The vision of getting everyone onto broadband is fundamental. It is the size of India's struggle for independence, and voting rights for black Americans. I have been talking about a barebones operating system for a few years now. I was talking about something like the Chrome OS a few years before Google started talking about it.

Chrome Operating System

The IC vision has had three components: hardware, software, connectivity. I have long said Google is the leading IC software company. Chrome OS is an important addition. A free OS is a good OS. I am excited. A $300 Chrome OS Netbook is still not cheap enough, but it is a pretty good starting price. The bottleneck was and is connectivity. There is the part about laying down the infrastructure. And that part is also easy. You just go ahead and auction off the spectrum.

India Broadband Spectrum Bids
Kayak, Paul English, Africa, Free Wireless Internet

The real challenge is at the business model level. And there I see as much room for work as ever. The rise of the mobile phone does not take away from that huge need. The IC vision rings as true for me as it did in 2000, only now it feels much more real.

Google's Advertising Business

But I am set to do the job thing for a year or two. I am about a year away from a green card. I am going to need that piece of paper. It is frustrating. I left Nepal in 1996. Back then you had to wait in long lines in Nepal to get a phone. Years. That was frustrating. The immigration regime in America feels that frustrating and that anti-entrepreneurship.

Going to work for Google New York for a year or two might be a great idea. Sam Walton launched Walmart when he was 42. He did fine. He did better than Bill Gates, measured in dollar terms.

Immigration Status
Entry Level Jobs
Job Search
Google New York
Has Google Been Able To Scale Well?
Me @ BBC
Who Is Chetan Bhagat? 2010 Time 100
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Thursday, May 27, 2010

Apple: Remarkable

Image representing Steve Jobs as depicted in C...Image via CrunchBase
Apple Passes Microsoft As World's Largest Tech Company Wired

This is a big deal. Wow. Fascinating. But then that is the Steve Jobs life story. His ups and downs and ups have been fascinating. His decade in the wilderness: he has more than made up for it. It was not a lost decade. He might have lost that decade (and a half) to Gates, but Gates had to play catch up after that all the way to his retirement, or rather a second career thinking for the bottom two billion people. Microsoft has been adding features to Windows when the new game in town is to take away as many features as possible from the operating system like Chrome OS promises to do.

Steve Jobs did the PC thing. He was not supposed to do the smartphone thing. A new generation Steve Jobs was supposed to show up. Steve Jobs did the smartphone thing. He was not supposed to do the tablet thing. A new person was supposed to show up. In that way the guy is like Fidel Castro. American presidents come and go, Castro stays on.

I have been angry about Jobs' ouster from Apple back in the days. That is what happens when dumb people get and exercise power. Like Mozart says in the movie Mozart, "Those people should not have that kind of power!" Apple finally got a PhD to come run the company until it finally gave up. Yeah, I read that PhD dude's Apple "memoir" a long time ago. It is a pathetic read.

Steve Jobs and Larry Ellison are best friends. (Mideast Peace: Tech Industry Style) Ellison has wanted Oracle to surpass Microsoft's market cap forever. When it looked like his umpteenth attempt might fail, he went ahead and called Bill Gates a name: "William Henry Gates III." I was born in Chicago's Jewish ghetto, not in the Seattle suburbs. (Larry And The Cloud) Ellison, now that is another fascinating life story. After Ellison bought Sun, I threw a challenge his way: create data centers the size of servers.

Larry Ellison
Oracle, Oracle
That Startup Mentality (2)
The $100 Computer

My love is for Google, not Apple. Apple pushes out BMWs, and I am a Third World guy fascinated by the Sam Walton (he launched Walmart when he was 42), Michael Dell type business models. The iPad passed me by; what I am waiting for is the Chrome OS Notebook. Make the screen big, yo. I want a cheap, light Chrome OS notebook to replace both the smartphone and the PC.

The iPad Is No Laptop Killer
Has Google Been Able To Scale Well?

But that does not affect my fascination with the Steve Jobs life story. He is an iCon. He is iLegend.

One does have to ask though, is the iPad Steve's final product?

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Wednesday, November 11, 2009

C++ plus Python = Google GO

Image representing Google as depicted in Crunc...Image via CrunchBase
Why was this not talked about before Google actually did it? I am surprised Mashable and TechCrunch have the story, but it is not yet out there on the official Google blog.

Let the guessing game begin. What will be the next big thing Google will do? As big as a new programming language, as big as a new operating system.

To launch a new programming language is a big deal. This is like when Sun came up with Java.

Google Open Source Blog: Ho! Ho! Let's Go!

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Tuesday, April 14, 2009

Skype: Hub

AOL Time Warner could not build the promised synergy. Now looks like eBay and Skype are a repeat history case. Could this perhaps been predicted at the outset? Is a Microsoft going into hardware losing direction? Or is it reinventing itself? Nokia has reinvented itself many, many times over the decades.

eBay and PayPal were synergistic. Skype was stretching it.

But then will the Skype spinoff make enough money for eBay that the original deal will have been worth it? At 405 million, Skype has twice the community size as Facebook. When Skype got bought a lot of people were like, oh no, they overpaid. But looks like not. The founders of Skype would be happy to buy it back. The brand made half a billion last year. The two and a half billion price tag could be recouped in a matter of years.

Skype is a hub, it is a community, it is the iPhone of that big rectangle. And it is capable of doign iPhone like things. Yes, I am talking about applications. I have a feeling Skype will really take off when we enter the ubiquitous wimax era in a few short years. Now is the time to do the homework for the best possible positioning.

Image representing Skype as depicted in CrunchBaseImage via CrunchBase

In The News

eBay to launch a Skype IPO in 2010 CNet
Next Office will come in 32-bit, 64-bit versions
Big media leads Webby Awards nominations
OutlookDeck brings Twitter concepts to e-mail
Analyst: Microsoft deal could save Yahoo $1 billion
Just how sexist is nudity in gaming?
Sun Microsystems debuts new x64 servers
Should Sun buy Novell?
Server start-up taps IBM-Intel tech, eyes Web 2.0
Google touts Android 1.5 features to coders
BoostCam does instant two-way video chat
iPhone to become a home systems OpenRemote
Microsoft fills Excel, Windows, Word holes
The final frontier: Solar power from space
Zune phone ad campaign coming?
MC builds up to 3 petabytes of virtual storage

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