Jon, Gordon, and Melissa talk Android apps on Chrome OS, Pokemon Go, Intel Coffee Lake and EVGA's new thermal system.
No, CES isn't a "gadget" show. It's become one of the coolest PC enthusiast hardware shows on the calendar, and the 2017 event did not disappoint.
For $249, the Ring Floodlight Cam may be Ring's most bad guy-unfriendly smart camera yet.
Now here's a product that does what it says it will do. It levitates. Apparently with aplomb.
The Bolt comes with great-sounding earbuds, and uses carrier aggregation for faster data.
It's not the best phone for photos or video, but the V20 is still a great all-around phone for Android fans who want a kitchen sink full of features.
There's no way to review Google Home in isolation. This hyper-aware voice-activated speaker is an Amazon Echo clone, but improves upon the original concept.
You'll love the strong bass and 4GB of onboard storage, but these wire-free earbuds have scads of nagging drawbacks.
Jon Phillips (Android user), Blair Hanley Frank (iPhone user) and Gordon Mah Ung (curmudgeon) unbox the Google Pixel XL, and riff it out.
It's fast. It's intelligent. And I've never used an Android phone quite so full of surprise and delight.
As was the case with original Note7s, owners of replacement Note7s are encouraged to power down phones and request replacements or refunds.
Available for pre-order on Amazon, the ArtPC Pulse has either Core i5 or Core i7 power, and Harmon Kardon sound.
With five cases of flaming Note7s in the U.S. alone, Samsung is apparently halting production of its ostensibly safe replacement phones.
Four ostensibly safe Note7 phones have gone up in flames, begging the question, Is it time to ditch the Note7 entirely and wait for Note8?
Beware, Amazon. You now have serious competition in the always-aware WiFi speaker game.
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