Top Stories Deployment
- 9 Tips To Improve Wireless Connectivity In The Office
- The New NBN: Uncosted, No Upload Speeds And No Timetable
- How To Choose The Best Tool For Your Big Data Project
- How Will Cortana Cope With My Australian Accent?
- Threshold 2015? What We Actually Know About The Next Version Of Windows
- What Can A Supercomputer Actually Do?
Google’s Sydney HQ is fairly impressive, but it can’t boast giant waffles hanging from the ceiling or a caravan-inspired meeting space. For that, you need to head to its Amsterdam office.
Last July, Microsoft released an iOS app specifically designed to replicate the features of its Outlook Web Access (OWA) browser-based interface, but in a native iOS environment for business Office 365 users. This week, it has announced plans to do the same for Android, saying a native app will be available soon.
Hey Lifehacker, Following last week’s launch, I’m interested in getting Office 365 for my iPhone and iPad. I already have a 365 Home subscription, and I’m using three of the five licences. Do I need to use the remaining two licences, one for my iPhone and one for my iPad, to get full access to the apps on both devices?
Hey Lifehacker, So we are now days away from Windows XP reaching the end of service. I don’t believe there has ever been a situation where so many computers will be left vulnerable in this way. It has more than 10 times the market share Windows 98 had when support ended for it. This is unprecedented, right? Is this likely to be a really bad time for an awful lot of people?
Australians and New Zealanders can now use their computers to help scientists discover if climate change has contributed to record heatwaves, droughts and flooding across both countries. The Weather@home project, launched in Australia and New Zealand today, is the latest stage of what has been dubbed “the world’s largest climate modelling experiment”, started in the UK a decade ago.