Inside the Briefcase

The 5 Most Common Application Bottlenecks

The 5 Most Common Application Bottlenecks

Application bottlenecks can lead an otherwise functional computer or...

How Machine Learning Helps Improve the Security Industry

How Machine Learning Helps Improve the Security Industry

We’ve been moving more and more towards computerized processes...

Transformation on a Global Scale

Transformation on a Global Scale

Necessity may be the mother of invention, but it’s...

IT Briefcase Exclusive Interview: As Container Adoption Swells, So Do Security Concerns

IT Briefcase Exclusive Interview: As Container Adoption Swells, So Do Security Concerns

Fei Huang, NeuVector
In this Fresh Ink interview segment,...

6 Marketing Strategies for Your Small Business

6 Marketing Strategies for Your Small Business

One of the main problems facing small businesses is...

The Kindle Fire’s Browser: Mostly Smooth as Silk

September 30, 2011 No Comments

One of the more intriguing features of the Kindle Fire, Amazon’s new tablet, is Silk, the Web browser that makes its debut on the device. Silk, like the Opera browser, uses a split architecture to put some of the work on Amazon’s own back-end servers. That’s raised some questions about user privacy, though Amazon insists browsing activity is aggregated and not linked to a user identity.

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