And now, a message from disgruntled Xbox owner Snoop Dogg.
If you find this disgusting, you're missing the point.
The stunned face of Bill Gates, as he realises he has no chance to win against the Norwegian chess grandmaster, Magnus Carlsen, is priceless in the above video. The two met on a TV show last night, and you don't have to wait a lot for the checkmate.
It's seems like Bill Gates is still in shape and his sense of humor is the same as 20 years ago. He was Jimmy Fallon's guest last night, promoting his website, GatesLetter.com with the help of this little clip.
There are very few scenarios in which I would even consider spending $1000 on a photograph of former Microsoft boss Bill Gates.
Bill Gates is dedicating his life to helping others. But let's not judge him on that. Let's judge him on how he shakes hands. Because that's important.
In his LinkedIn profile, a Seattle engineer who joined Activision as vice president of research and development this month states that he is "looking for graphics and systems software developers in the Greater Seattle area," seemingly suggesting that the publisher is establishing an office in Washington. (Presumably…
Time flies, doesn't it? One day, you're thinking only Sega and Nintendo are capable of building quality, successful gaming hardware. The next, you wake up to find that Microsoft is building a video games console.
In 1975, Popular Electronics featured on its January cover a computer kit built for home enthusiasts, touted to cost at least $1,000 less than anything else. It was the Altair 8800. Its creator, Dr. Ed Roberts, died Thursday.
One-time Gizmodo guest-blogger Bill Gates was on NBC's Meet The Press on Sunday to discuss the good works of his and his wife's foundation. His one comment about the future of computers sounded Natal-y.
Kotaku recently asked Microsoft if the flourishing of non-gaming features like Netflix, Facebook, Last.fm and Twitter on the Xbox 360 will someday invalidate the classification of the device as a gaming console.
Japan loves many things. For example, Louis Vuitton. Japan loves Louis Vuitton. iPods, Japan loves iPods. Japan does not love the Xbox 360. What does Bill Gates think about that? While visiting Japan, Microsoft founder Bill Gates did offer this:
The most surprising part of today's conversation with Bill Gates was when he not only fessed up to the Xbox being a glorified computer, something Microsoft has been denying since 1.0 launched, but said that Microsoft wouldn't have gotten into gaming if it was only ever going to be about the gaming.