Don't-Miss iPhone Stories
Like its name implies, the ToughTech Duo RAID from Cru-Dataport looks sturdy and feels like it can take a pounding.
The Sidekick might not have the specs to compete some of the high-end super smartphones out there, but it is excellent for social networkers or first-time smartphone owners.
Attaining 12 megabits per second of download speed on a well-appointed HTC smartphone might be mobile nirvana for many data-hungry Verizon customers.
Designed for mobile-printing convenience, the Officejet 100 provides impressive print quality. It’s slow, however, and inks are expensive.
The iMainGo X is the latest in Portable Sound Laboratories’ line of portable speakers for the iPhone or iPod. It’s versatile and offers both protection and good sound.
There's a straightforward idea behind Aegis -- an app that sounds an alarm when someone makes a grab for your iPhone. But a number of limitations -- some of which are out of the developer's control -- keeps this app from serving as a reliable security tool
Regardless of how you feel about being an AT&T customer, you should find the carrier's app for managing your wireless account quite useful.
It’s been nearly a year since Apple refreshed its MacBook Pro line. That’s a longer-than-usual gap between updates, but the new MacBook Pros sport several changes under the hood, including new processors, new graphics processors, and a new peripheral connector. It all translates into performance jumps worth the wait.
The TomTom Ease offers a simplified, affordable navigation experience for those willing to use a device with a smaller (3.5-inch) screen.
Inexpensive, 4.3-inch-screen GPS device provides a solid navigation experience, but lacks finesse.
Its specialized traffic delivery ensures that you’re up-to-date on the latest snarls before you start your commute.
This dual-core phone is fast and boasts solid data speeds, but the Atrix-powered laptop accessory is a good idea poorly executed.
Macworld Lab has all five standard configurations of the new 2011 MacBook Pro, and the benchmark results are in -- and they’re impressive, with Speedmark scores between 13 and 53 percent faster than the systems they replace. Lab Director James Galbraith has the details.