Households with broadband Internet access are increasingly piping Internet video to their TV sets, through a variety of devices.
FORTUNE -- We can examine the strategies of Netflix (NFLX) and Comcast (CMCSA) all we like, but the speed at which television moves off of cable and onto the Internet will be determined largely by what people decide to do in their living rooms. Now that they have the hardware and software MOREDan Mitchell, contributor - May 3, 2013 6:36 AM ET
Some of the world's most well-known and powerful tech titans -- IBM, Microsoft, Intel -- are marked by trying to manage declining aspects of their businesses.
By Kevin Kelleher, contributor
FORTUNE -- At its heart, the tech industry is about the new. Today, tech giants succeeded because of what was new yesterday. The flip side is that the new ages into the old more quickly in tech than in most other industries. MOREApr 23, 2013 6:51 AM ET
It looks like Microsoft may jump into wearable computing. If and when its device hits retail, here's what we'd want it to have.JP Mangalindan, Writer - Apr 16, 2013 10:50 AM ET
Lenovo is the single PC manufacturer that is doing well. And even that company's worldwide sales are flat.
FORTUNE -- Let's say the definition of "PC" is the same one we applied five years ago, before tablets. By that definition, the market seems to be collapsing.
Shipments of PCs in the first quarter fell by 13.9% from the same quarter in 2012. The forecast decline had been 7.7%, according to International Data MOREDan Mitchell, contributor - Apr 11, 2013 2:44 PM ET
Chipmaker AMD hasn't had it easy. Now three of tech's most powerful companies have embraced it for the long-term.
FORTUNE -- With its processors in 83% of PCs, Intel (INTC) overwhelmingly dominates traditional personal computing. But there's one area where the chip giant won't be winning any time soon: game consoles. If reports prove correct, Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) could manage what its competitor hasn't: getting its chips into all three of MOREJP Mangalindan, Writer - Apr 11, 2013 7:14 AM ET
Also: Pandora reports some stellar user numbers; why Marissa Mayer really paid $30 million for a startup.
Teacher knows if you've done the e-reading [THE NEW YORK TIMES]
They know when students are skipping pages, failing to highlight significant passages, not bothering to take notes — or simply not opening the book at all.
"It's Big Brother, sort of, but with a good intent," said Tracy Hurley, the dean of the school of business.
Microsoft MOREJP Mangalindan, Writer - Apr 10, 2013 3:00 AM ET
Also: JC Penney ousts former Apple store chief Ron Johnson.
Microsoft planning Xbox event for May [THE VERGE]
Sources familiar with Microsoft's Xbox plans have revealed that the event will be at a small venue with a focus on providing the very first details on the next Xbox, codenamed Durango, and Microsoft's plans for Xbox in 2013. Recent rumors have focused on reports that Microsoft's next Xbox may require an always-on internet connection. Comments MOREJP Mangalindan, Writer - Apr 9, 2013 3:00 AM ET
Overall, quarterly downloads were up 11% and revenues up 9%.
FORTUNE -- Canalys on Monday issued a report on app downloads at four major mobile stores: Google (GOOG) Play, Apple's (AAPL) App Store, Microsoft (MSFT) Windows Phone Store and Research in Motion's (BBRY) BlackBerry World.
The news was good for Google and Apple. For Microsoft and BlackBerry, not so much.
Among the findings:
App downloads at the four stores totaled 13.4 billion in Q1, up 11% MOREPhilip Elmer-DeWitt - Apr 8, 2013 11:30 AM ET
In an exclusive, wide-ranging interview, the Facebook chief talks to Fortune about Apple, China, and what his personal challenge is for the year.
FORTUNE -- A week before Mark Zuckerberg announced the "Facebook phone," he spoke extensively to Fortune senior writer Jessi Hempel about how he's reinvented Facebook to address the huge audience of customers who access the social network on their smartphones. (The complete story of Facebook's reboot will appear MOREJessi Hempel, writer - Apr 4, 2013 3:30 PM ET
The focus is on the commitments carriers must make if they want to carry the iPhone.
FORTUNE -- In an SEC report filed last month, Leap Wireless (LEAP) disclosed that it had signed a contract with Apple (AAPL) in May 2012 in which the carrier, in exchange for the right to sell the iPhone, agreed to buy $800 million worth of the devices over the next three years.
As it turned out, it MOREPhilip Elmer-DeWitt - Mar 22, 2013 7:57 AM ET
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