HindustanTimes Thu,25 Dec 2014

Business Columns

Developments in Nanotech

Nanotechnology the science of small things is becoming really big, writes Puneet Mehrotra.

You see what you need to see

People spend, on average, less than one second viewing display/graphical treatment ads, writes Deepak Mankar.

Money down the drain?

Dot-com millionaires who invested in Africa to empower the poor have come to realise their efforts were a non-starter, writes Deepak Mankar.

Censoring the blog

Can information be censored in this age and time of ours? Are blogs spreading unhealthy information? asks Puneet Mehrotra.

Register. Or, else!

Reading Steve Outing's February 20 post in E-Media Tidbits poynter was like music to my ears, if you'll pardon the mixed-up simile, writes Deepak Mankar.

Consumer electronics in India

The Indian consumer electronics market was worth $3.4 billion in 2005, 14 per cent higher than the previous year, writes Deepak Mankar.

Trivia on the web

Puneet Mehrotra writes about the best dumb sites he has come across on the Internet.

The emotional computer

A machine that can read your mind. Sounds interesting, doesn't it? Well, it could become a reality within the next few years, writes Puneet Mehrotra.

Google and future of eBay & Paypal

Google has expanded its online payment service so that users can buy and sell everything, from clothes to recipes, on Google Base, writes Puneet Mehrotra.

One billion online

An eMarketer report which you and I cannot afford to buy tells us that this year one billion people worldwide will have access to the World Wide Web, writes Deepak Mankar.

Get the Clear Picture

Suppose you have a website how do you find out if a particular graphic or an image is making the desired impact? asks Puneet Mehrotra.

Watch out, India

The European IT outfits are gearing themselves up to go after a respectable slice of the offshoring pie, writes Deepak Mankar.

Brew my cuppa

Call it a boom or a reverse shift, India today is the 2nd largest investor in London, writes Puneet Mehrotra.

DELL'S MUNIFICENCE? More R&D spend in India

If all go according to the plan, Dell might end up with about 20,000 Indian staffers by 2009, writes Deepak Mankar.

The mobile entertainment story

The great Indian market with its gigantic size is a marketers dream come true, writes Puneet Mehrotra.
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