Developers are a highly sought after these days as mobile and web applications are now a big deal for consumers and businesses. As such, the average salary for developers has increased significantly. If you're an organisation looking to recruit a developer, it's tempting to hiring one that doesn't demand much money so you can cut down on costs on the get-go. However, that can lead to big problems later down the track. Here's why.
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Yesterday, Apple paraded out iOS 10 and the newly dubbed macOS Sierra, but what they didn't mention was all the devices that won't work on the new operating system.
Microsoft's Enterprise Agreement currently offers the best value on its software to organisations with at least 250 users. But that is set to change as Microsoft plans to alter its Enterprise Agreement policy so smaller organisations won't be able to access the discounts anymore. Here are the details.
Most people are familiar with firmware on a very basic level given that they are often prompted to download firmware updates on computing devices such as smartphones, laptops, printers and routers. Yet many are oblivious to the potential security risks that firmware can bring. To address this, Google's malware scanning service VirusTotal can now help users identify harmful firmware.
When you're working on an app, as an individual or in a team, it's easy to let some of the smaller problems slide such as bugs that are not deemed to be high priority. But these small issues can pile up and before you know it they turn into a big problem that you can't ignore. Here are four simple rules to fix this.
Last week we reported that Dell computers were being shipped with a security flaw similar to Lenovo's "Superfish". It involved a root certificate called eDellRoot. While Dell itself has released instructions on how to remove the certificate from its computers, Microsoft has come to the rescue by providing tools that will get rid of eDellRoot automatically.