It was the call we all dread.
"Hi," she replied tersely.
"Is something wrong?"
"It's my email. It won't work. And the Internet is really slow."
I may be an executive in the world of information technology, one who works with some of the largest technology companies in the business, but to my extended family I just "work in computers." Which means, of course, that I, like many of you, am expected to keep their email running and figure out where those pesky digital photos are hiding after being deleted accidentally
Back when I first contacted TidBITS to write my article "From iPod to MacBook Pro: A Switcher's Tale," I never expected it would result in a trilogy dedicated to the state of virtualization on a Mac
Back in the days of yore when I wrote "From iPod to MacBook Pro: A Switcher's Tale" (you know, a month ago) I described how my primary personal justification for investing in a MacBook Pro was the possibility of eventually running Windows on my Mac desktop
By now most of you have read numerous MacBook Pro reviews filled with technical specifications, startup times, benchmarks, battery life, and counts of how many times an icon bounced on the dock when an application is launched