Dropbox has unveiled the biggest overhaul yet to the way users experience its software as it seeks to push further into the productivity market dominated by Microsoft and Google.
Simplicity is supposed to be a selling point for Apple’s iPhone. It may be a problem at the US supreme court.
In the TalkCentral podcast this week, Duncan McLeod and Regardt van der Berg chat about the new cryptocurrency “ATM” installed at Duncan’s local Spar in Johannesburg. Also this week, the latest on the Electronic Communications
Dropbox, the file-sharing company that’s been privately valued at $10bn, filed for a US initial public offering, saying it was at scale and capable of moving fast. The company filed with an offering size of $500m, according to a
Dropbox has introduced a new cloud-based file-sharing option for individual business users and a new feature for marketing and creative workers to share projects, seeking to lure more paying customers ahead of an expected public share
What a difference two years can make. The herd of private technology start-ups worth over US$1bn – dubbed “unicorns” – is looking decidedly skittish. Funding is drying up and the expected rivers of revenue have not yet begun to flow. On Friday
Western governments, notably the UK and the US, are pushing the software industry to open “backdoors” into our encrypted communications. The argument touted by government agencies for nearly 20 years is that terrorists use strong encryption to hide their communications, therefore we should ban strong
Companies changing names is not usually worthy of front-page headlines. But when Google does it, the entire world sits up and takes notice. Of course, it didn’t really change its name. It simply added a new story to its skyscraper, only this one is at the ground
I love the cloud. To me it is a great solution to a problem that has been dogging computer users for decades: what to do with all the data? Raise your hand if you have lost a bunch of personal data because of a hard drive crash. Now keep it there if you can
Mobile operator MTN has made its first play into the consumer cloud computing market – and taken aim at over-the-top rivals like Google and Dropbox – with a cloud service that provides its users with unlimited storage capacity for a fixed monthly fee of R99