Interview: Sir Tim Berners-Lee Video
ZDNet Executive Editor David Berlind interviews Tim Berners-Lee, director of the World Wide Web Consortium, at the Massachusetts Innovation and Technology Exchange Technology Awards in Boston. The inventor of the World Wide Web, Berners-Lee was awarded th
Tim Berners-Lee, considered to be the father of the Web, speaks with scientists and Silicon Valley executives at HP Labs in Palo Alto, Calif., about where he sees the Internet going in the next five years.
At CES 2007 in Las Vegas, ZDNet Executive Editor David Berlind demos the latest products on the show floor. He specs out everything from a noise-cancelling Bluetooth headset from BlueAnt, to a virtual keyboard from Golan Technologies and an innovative CD organizer from Tab N' Turn.
At CES 2007 in Las Vegas, ZDNet Executive Editor David Berlind speaks to Synaptics' Sr. Director Mariel van Tatenhove about the company's innovative touch screen concept phone.
At CES 2007, ZDNet Executive Editor David Berlind talks to executives\r\nfrom TZero and Open Interface about their companies' solutions to\r\ntransmit audio and video wirelessly throughout the home--using\r\nultra-wide band devices and enhanced bluetooth technologies.
In New York to receive the prestigious Marconi Lifetime Achievement Award, Gordon Moore talks about his forty year observation about the speed of tech innovation.
At CES 2007 in Las Vegas, ZDNet Executive Editor David Berlind talks to Visa's Vice President of innovation Pam Zuercher about a new technology from Visa and Near Field Communications that allows users to make payments using their cell phones instead of a credit card.
At CES 2007 in Las Vegas, ZDNet Executive Editor David Berlind interviews professional gamer Rafik "Lost-Cauze" Bryant about the Planet Able gaming accessory Bryant can't live without--noise-cancelling head phones.
This Oqo runs Windows XP and boasts full computer functionality. In a May interview, Oqo's chief technology officer, Jonathan Betts LaCroix, gives ZDNet's David Berlind a demonstration of the pocket-size PC.\r\n
The highlighter-size Xkey is designed to extend employee access to company Microsoft Exchange servers without a dedicated mobile computer. ZDNet's David Berlind talks with KeyComputing Managing Director Daniel Schreiber about the Xkey's features and security concerns.