< 1 min read

Websense launches Managed Security Service Provider Program

Plus, Acer's Liquid e phone coming to Rogers and MSI launches GE600 laptop for gamers

February 23, 2010
Rogers getting Android 2.1-equipped Acer Liquid e this spring
Engadget
Donald Melanson writes about Acer’s new Liquid e phone.

“Acer may make plenty of cellphones, but they’ve so far been a pretty rare sight on North American carriers. That’s now set to change this Spring, however, when Rogers will reportedly be the first carrier in North America to offer Acer’s new Liquid e phone — and, incidentally, the first carrier in Canada to offer an Android 2.1 phone (not counting the upgradable Milestone, that is). In case you missed its debut at MWC, the Liquid e packs a 3.5-inch touchscreen, along with a slightly under-clocked 768MHz Snapdragon processor, a 5-megapixel camera, 7.2Mbps 3G and Wi-Fi and, of course, a basic implementation of Android 2.1. Still no indication of a price or exact release date, but Rogers is promising to say more as that approaches.”

What’s your opinion?

MSI Launches GE600 laptop for gamers who need ‘low-keyed luxury and nobleness’
Engadget
Tim Stevens writes about a new laptop from MSI that’s designed for gamers.

“MSI’s GE600, a gaming and general entertainment machine that’s been given a (rather subtle) golden hue for the luxe crowd. More importantly it features a discrete ATI Radeon HD5730 video card with 1GB of memory and DirectX 11 compatibility, Intel Core i5 processors, up to 500GB of storage, and a 720p-capable Webcam.

Websense Launches Managed Security Service Provider Program
MSPmentor

Joe Panettieri writes about Websense’s new managed security service provider (MSSP) program.

“According to Websense: ‘The Websense MSSP program is designed to facilitate more effective end-user adoption of the recently announced Websense TRITON system. TRITON is the industry’s first unified content security solution that combines leading Web security gateway, data loss prevention and e-mail security technology into a single, unified architecture.’”

What’s your opinion?