Phablets are basically the Rodney Dangerfield of smartphones. Despite the popularity of jumbo handsets like Samsung’s Galaxy Note, they get no respect.
Playing music in multiple rooms around the house can be an expensive endeavor. If you’ve already got a handful of phones, tablets and laptops, why not sync them together so they’re all playing the same songs at the same time?
In the five years since Apple released its first iPhone, touch-screen smartphones have become thinner, lighter, faster and more capable. But through it all, battery life has mostly stayed the same.
Microsoft is apparently making room for smaller Windows 8 tablets that could compete with devices like Amazon’s Kindle Fire and Apple’s iPad Mini.
AT&T and Samsung must be feeling pretty confident about the Galaxy S 4, as they push the base price up $50 over the phone’s predecessor and Apple’s rival iPhone 5.
Good news from the New York Times’ Nick Bilton, who’s spent the last couple years crusading for the right to use tablets and e-readers on airplanes during takeoff and landing.
Don’t worry, the desktop isn’t going away in Windows Blue, but it doesn’t seem as vital as it is in Windows 8 and Windows RT
Apple may be looking to dial back the loudness in the next version of its iOS software for iPhone, iPad and iPod Touch.
As expected, Google has flipped the switch on Google Keep, a dead-simple website and Android app for recording notes, checklists, images and audio
When Samsung, LG, Vizio and other tech heavyweights showed off their Ultra HD televisions at CES in January, the one thing they weren’t so eager to talk about was pricing.
Instead of letting the rumor mill do the talking, a Samsung executive has come right out and said it: The company is building its own smartwatch to compete with whatever Apple might be working on.
If you go to a major wireless carrier and ask to buy a high-end, contract-free phone, they’ll usually make you pay upwards of $600 for the privilege.