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Computerworld

Computerworld
  • What is a social network, anyway?To a consumer, a social network might be a place to share memes, cat photos and selfies.But to a business, a social network is a place to bolster and defend branding, share product information, interact with customers and participate in relevant conversations with the world.Businesses have websites. So why do they need to be on social? Because social is where the customers are, and where customers go to praise or complain about companies to each other — or to find out information about products and services.Which raises the question: Which social networks should businesses and enterprises invest their time and money in?To read this article in full, please click here

  • Windows 10 is the best operating system that's come along from Microsoft in a long time. It's a shape-shifter that changes its interface depending upon whether you're using a traditional computer or a touch-based one. It undoes the damage wrought by Windows 8, including eliminating the awkward Charms bar and bringing back the long-mourned Start menu. A lot more has changed as well, with a new default browser called Edge, the integration of the Cortana digital assistant, links to Microsoft’s cloud-based OneDrive cloud storage service and plenty more.Share this story: IT pros, we hope you’ll pass this guide on to your users to show them the Windows 10 ropes. Also see our printable PDF of Windows 10 gestures and shortcuts.To read this article in full, please click here

  • Mozilla has added a data breach notification to Firefox that warns the browser's users when their email address and credentials may have been obtained by hackers.Dubbed Firefox Monitor, the free breach notification service debuted in September after some testing during the summer. Anyone -- not only Firefox users -- can steer to the service website, enter an email address and be told if that address was among those involved in successful, publicly-known breach attacks. Next steps were up to the user, including the obvious of changing the password(s) connected to that email address and/or website(s).[ Related: Get serious about privacy with the Epic, Brave and Tor browsers ] Notifications of the latest breaches were sent by Firefox Monitor to the user-submitted address. "Your email address will be scanned against those data breaches, and we'll let you know through a private email if you were involved," wrote Nick Nguyen, Mozilla's vice president of product strategy, in a Sept. 25 post to a company blog.To read this article in full, please click here