An experimental Intel processor requires such low levels of energy that it can run on nothing but sunlight.
The new enterprise logistics system, one of DOD's largest ERP deployments, would allow soldiers to track deliveries of vital supplies to the battlefield.
Police around the country are using body cams to record encounters with the public, collect evidence and, in some cases, protect themselves against claims of misconduct.
Campus safety got a boost this week at the University of Maryland with the introduction of a new smart-phone app that allows instantaneous communication with campus police.
In a new survey by IDC Government Insights, the public chose computers and websites as their preferred mode of interaction with federal agencies, though that will likely change as mobile communications grow.
Shuttering data centers and moving to the cloud can mean the loss of employees. But in some cases, agencies might need to hire more technical experts.
Every office has Mesozoic Era technologies that don't fit the Digital Age. Some are near extinction, some should be, but others continue to thrive, for good reason.
Microsoft's next-generation server technology will be "the most cloud-optimized OS" it is developing, according to statements at the company's Build confernce.
IT managers with The Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives have extra data center space and want to get in the business of offering cloud-based or shared services to other federal agencies.
The CIA has partnered with Oculis Labs to develop a technology that blurs a computer monitor when the authorized user is either away from the screen or has turned around to talk to someone else.
Worldwide access to the Internet will hit 40 percent by 2015, with the manner in which it is accessed shifting drastically, particularly in the United States.
An AMD-assembled team of overclocking mad scientists ran the FX CPU up to 8.429 GHz, while cooling it with liquid helium. What does it mean for the average user?
The military has multiple strategies for reducing the size, weight and power of warfighter communications equipment.
The new rage in sharing information with mobile phone users poses some security threats.
LifeNet, developed at the Georgia Institute of Technology, links smart phones and other portable devices in the field from a single device.