We all spend a lot of time in Safari on our iOS devices. Dan Moren's got four tips to help you get more out of your mobile browsing experience.
Chris Breen is joined by two-Dans Frakes and Moren to discuss the news of the week including iPhone 5 batteries, Gruber's numbers, Facebook and clickbait, Surface 2 under water, and TiVo for cable cutters.
The company has rolled out a few new additions to its set-top box lineup, meaning more little, colorful icons than ever before.
In addition to the presentation app, Google's entire suite of productivity apps can now open, edit, and save their Microsoft Office equivalents.
Periscope Pro may not be super cheap, but it’ll still probably run you less than a professional security system, and it offers plenty of features.
The long-running finance software has been updated for 2015, complete with a new Mac-specific interface, mobile app integration, and more.
What social networks are good for (absolutely something?), mobile-device disasters, our biggest tech pet peeves, and what we'd like to change about Twitter. With guests Philip Michaels and Dan Miller.
The virtualization application will support Apple's latest release while offering improved performance for many common tasks.
The days of electronics repair are over! Plus, Microsoft's aggressive Surface ads, the true value of an ebook, and a visit to the land of Chromebooks. With guests Jason Cross and Melissa Riofrio.
Network Radar has a robust set of tools for troubleshooting your local area network.
Apple's CEO took to Twitter to greet the new acquisition, and both companies have posted messages on their websites.
Amazon and Apple make comic-book fans sad, Yelp lets reviewers add video clips, tablet and smartphone fans let "app rot" set in, and how many tech fans does it take to install a smart bulb? With guests Leah Yamshon and Blake Stimac.
The company acquired services BookLamp and Swell, both of which focus on analyzing and recommending different kinds of content for readers and listeners.
Apple's set-top box now gives users live access to programming from two major U.S. networks, as well as a couple of content providers in specific countries.