We've picked some of the best projects recently completed in our project log forum.
A delightfully gruesome monster power fantasy that doesn't quite live up to its potential.
Wireless RGB headset with surround sound for under £100. Any good?
Single point of failure failed. Who knew?
Contract for the Web a potential fix.
Gets Google's backing.
'The next stage of the web.'
Not for Google ads, naturally.
Eyeo wins a four-month court case.
IETF standardises the future of the web.
Google's SPDY-sense no longer tingling.
First steps into web-based VR.
Critical vulnerability being actively exploited.
Two decades since CERN set it free.
The free-to-play market is coming under scrutiny from the Office of Fair Trading
Censorship fears mean missing signatures.
Cloud Security models getting tracking stopper.
A small band of hackers on the GitHub code sharing site have resurrected an early release of NCSA Mosaic, the first graphical web browser ever released.
Opera Mini 5 - the next edition of the free Java-based browser for mobile 'phones - is now available in the form of a public beta, and it's looking pretty stylish.
The non-profit Khronos Group has given out a few details of its up-coming royalty-free WebGL standard, which promises plugin-free 3D acceleration within your browser.
The Editor of the HTML 5 specification has announced that it has dropped native video and audio support from the spec.
The guys who brought us the Nabaztag come up with a novel way to bring magazines into the 21st Century, via an RFID tag.
The Mozilla Foundation has put the Wikimedia Foundation in charge of a $100,000 grant to improve the Ogg Theora and Vorbis media codecs.
Security firm Chapin Information Services has published the result of an investigation into the security of password management in popular web browsers - and it makes depressing reading.
Just a hundred days after its initial beta launch, Google's Chrome web browser has official graduated to 1.0 'production' status - and it's got faster and more secure along the way.
Start up Appcelerator has launched a public test build of Titanium, an open source platform for the development of web applications that aims to beat Adobe's Air.
July 1 2020 | 17:34
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