The OnePlus 3 was just announced yesterday with interesting specs and a very decent asking price. If you pre-ordered the phone and were thinking about getting something to protect that precious aluminum body but without adding much weight, thickness, or bulk, then you might be looking for a skin. Fortunately, dbrand didn't waste time releasing its own set of skins for the OnePlus 3.
The customizable skins are available for the back, top and bottom, logo, camera, and front of the phone. dbrand actually did something interesting there by following the OnePlus 3's horizontal black antenna lines on the back to let you choose different skins for the middle, upper, and bottom part. Read More
Part of the promise of USB Type-C is the ability to connect non-USB signals using the same cable. One such specification is DisplayPort, the kind of cable you use to connect to certain video monitors. It turns out, if you connect an LG G5 to LG's 4K 27UD88-W monitor using the provided USB Type-C to Type-C cable, you can mirror your display. Read More
The TED app on Android has looked roughly the same on Android since the day it was released in March of 2012. As a matter of fact, up until yesterday, it had barely received any major interface changes and, although it did its job well with offline support, subtitles, bookmarks, Cast support, and more, it still felt like an antiquated piece of software compared to all the modern apps gracing our phones nowadays.
But that changes today with the release of TED 3.0. The predominantly white and red colors are still there, but the red is now bolder and more prominent, the design has been refined for better use of space, modern iconography is used for every action, and there are floating Play buttons, separate cards for each video, a newer icon, and more. Read More
T-Mobile's unlimited video streaming option lets customers get all the content they want without burning through their data. This sounds like a win-win, but Binge On has received push back for concerns over net neutrality and limiting the quality of video streams. By this point, you know what you're getting, and you probably either love it or hate it.
For those in the former camp, T-Mobile has announced the addition of several more services, with a few of them related to gaming. Read More
The Nextbit Robin is a nice phone, but it's the software that makes or breaks the experience. People who purchase one are not merely getting nice hardware and specs, they're buying the idea of using remote servers to offload apps and data they've run out of space for on their phones.
Nextbit designs this software, and now it's looking for testers. Read More
Custom ROMs are fun. More than that, they offer ways to significantly extend the software life of phones. Manufacturer decides it no longer wants to support hardware? Hopefully someone out there will take up the mantle. But to do that, they need the kernel source code for a given device.
OnePlus has already made those files available for the OnePlus 3. Read More
Last week John Legere unveiled Uncarrier 11, the one where T-Mobile resorts to outright bribes (excuse me, giveaways) to buy customer loyalty. Is this something to be upset over? Not really. Free stuff is free stuff.
Except for many T-Mobile customers, the promised free pizza was not available. Read More
Samsung Pay has been in the news quite a lot lately as it has added more banks in the US and expanded its availability to China, Singapore, and most recently Spain. Today, it's putting its foot in the land Down Under for the first time and officially launching in Australia.
The mobile payment method is available starting today for owners of the Samsung Galaxy S6, S6 Edge, S6 Edge+, Note 5, S7, and S7 Edge. Upon installing the app, users can add their Citibank credit cards and American Express cards and use their phones to securely make payments across different retailers, whether it's through NFC or MST. Read More
Napster is back, again. The original service peaked and plummeted decades ago, but the name has staying power. It's so recognizable that Rhapsody is changing its name to Napster in an attempt to gain more subscribers.
Can Rhapsody just do that? Yes, it turns out. Read More