Time to say goodbye from all of us at bit-tech.net
Welcome challenger. Why not sit down, and play a little game?
Budget in price, mainstream in aspiration.
Chris Caines ponders the ethics of using REAL money to buy advances in MMO games; his gold-stitched codpiece is "in the post".
When the mind goes blank and all you can see is computing hardware.
Is being a brand name junkie detrimental for your wallet, or is it simply knowing quality when you see it?
A quick discussion of what we expect for 2005.
A classic tale, with a topical twist!
Wil Harris ponders why he doesn't have time to videogame any more.
Have you heard of Chip and PIN? If not, then you'd better believe it'll get your fingers tapping.
Wil Harris wonders if the gaming industry is along the road to modding mecca.
This is the Internet and I'm afraid the kid gloves came off a long time ago.
Wil Harris states the case that everything in the hardware world right now is coooool.
Having set up shop in a new flat, Wil muses on the benefits of latter-day communication.
Are Intel’s latest LGA775 processors a stepping in the wrong direction for hardware enthusiasts? James Morris investigates
Are we right to think that new technology is stagnant? Wil Harris takes a look at a darned cool real-world collaboration.
Watch out – the days of free MP3s and movies could soon be over. And that’s not all you might not be able to do with your PC in a few years time.
I love my WWII games. But should I? David McCandless discusses the parallels between WWII games and movies
For this column, I become everyone you know.
The US is way ahead of Europe when it comes to tomorrow’s entertainment technology, but that doesn’t mean you can’t build it for yourself.
In his first column for bit-tech.net, former PC Pro editor James Morris asks whether we can get away from the marketing hype back to being interested in technology.
October 14 2021 | 15:04
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