As students return to school, technology goes with them. That technology--and the data generated by it--is valuable not simply as a means for getting school work done, but also as entertainment for those brief hours between one assignment and the next. It's for this reason that it pays to plan for disaster. With a single massive power burst, storage media that suddenly heads south, or interaction with a light-fingered ne'er-do-well, the technology your student depends on can vanish. Take these five tips to heart, however, and the loss of a device or data need not be catastrophic.
Emphasis on budget: All three systems are priced well below $500
The truth behind reports that claim Facebook Messenger can spy on you, call your friends and take control of your mobile device.
A deluge of email apps are trying to rein in the chaos that can overwhelm one's inbox. Mailbox stands out from the pack, as it's been one of the most elegant solutions on iOS, with a unique take on swiping away and snoozing emails to reach that ever elusive Inbox Zero.
Bitcoin traders worrying about how to legally disclose their profits from Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies now have a tool to assist them.
Children's accounts could go legit if Google can satisfy privacy requirements
For desktop-only types there are several ways to have weather at-a-glance.
Unlike the 10GB typically offered by its rivals, Sprint is offering 20GB.
We go hands-on with a copy of the One (M8) running Windows Phone, with the native HTC features ported over to Microsoft's mobile OS.