Labor Department's smart phone application helps workers keep track of hours.
A Florida circuit court's Virtual Remote Interpreting system helps it meet the needs of an increasingly multilingual society.
The National Broadband Map, the biggest dataset of its kind, supports the drive to extend high-speed Internet service to everyone.
Two-stage DIA protocol preps documents to move at 'moment's notice' across separate security domains.
How TVA upgraded its hub from what was basically a help desk to a full-fledged IT operations center.
In the six-month pilot, users will be able to post requirements that developers can try to fill with existing or custom-made solutions.
It’s all about spectrum allocation, and devices with access to the 60 GHz band, 802.11ac devices would have enough to transmit uncompressed video, for example.
NASA's Deep Space Network is getting overloaded, with missions already competing for time and bandwidth, and the situation will only get worse.
The wireless Internet service, widely used in Europe, is being expanded in the United States by Internet2, the University of Tennessee and the National Science Foundation.
A team from Indiana University frames PlaceRaider as a potential tool for burglars, but what if it got into government buildings?
Most agencies missed the Sept. 30 deadline, but industry observers say it's not the raw numbers but the shape of the curve that matters.
With just days to go before OMB's deadline for agencies to enable public facing resources with IPv6, the White House complies.
The emerging WiFi standard could double the speed of your agency's wireless network ... once you have the equipment to take advantage of it.
A survey by the five Regional Internet Registries shows there still isn't a lot of IPv6 traffic, but the trend is upward.
Modern RFID tags are only a few millimeters in size and comprise a chip, antenna and in some cases a battery (active). Some forms of RFID tags (passive) have no battery, but actually take power from the electromagnetic beams of a reader, and then send data back to the source. These tags can theoretically last forever, since they only send data or require power when actually being pinged by a reader device. Almost all RFID tags can be inserted into almost anything and do not require line of sight back to a reader. Some tags are so tiny that they have been glued to the backs of ants to track their behavior.