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Tuck a packet of


into your suit pocket -- it's investor conference time.

You can count on hearing a few sob stories this week as the

Robertson Stephens Tech 2001 Conference

takes shape in San Francisco. In the natural progression of loss, last year's winter conference hit during the dizzy inebriation of the market before the Internet music died. This week's conference will provide tear-jerking renditions of a December and January gone sour, a baffling economy and a handful of stiff upper lips who say they're above the fray.


Dan Colarusso


Adam Lashinsky


Scott Moritz


Tish Williams

are reporting from the conference on how the companies are dealing with today's environment and whether they're offering any of the

visibility everyone wants.

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Thursday, Feb. 15

Nvidia Takes a Victory Lap, Aims for New Markets

Loose Lips Float Corning's Hidden Dragon

CNet Bets on Its Brands

Network Associates' New CEO Tries to Rally His Team

Wednesday, Feb. 14

TiVo, Liberate Look for More Revenue

With Cisco Stalking, Juniper Shows No Fear

Chipmakers Finding Little Love

Inktomi Targets Enterprise Market

Brocade Sees Big Opportunities, but Offers Little of What Investors Want

Despite Its Promise, Investors Want to See New Corvis Customers

Tuesday, Feb. 13

Who's the Best? Palm. Just Ask Its CEO

MarchFirst Gets Cool Welcome

CMGI, divine interVentures Promise They've Found Focus

In Tougher Environment, Networkers Pitch Services as Revenue Generators

CMGI, divine Interventures Promise They've Found Focus

Monday, Feb. 12

Terra Lycos Sees Possible Internet Ad Market Rebound

WorldCom Talks Trains, eBay's Traffic and, Oh Yeah, Its Spending

Micron Says Some PC Makers Working Through Memory Glut

Level 3 Mired in Price War It Asked For

Its Stock Struggling, Vignette Stresses Ties to Major Companies

Battered Emulex Tries to Soft-Pedal Order-Delay Issue

Intel Sticks With Guidance