Love is worth more than a like. This is generally true, and now it also applies on Facebook.
The age of technology has ushered in a new age in the dating frontier. Gone are the days when people have to actually put themselves “out there” to meet people. In today’s time, it’s possible to meet new interesting people in the comfort of your own home via a smartphone application.
There’s a saying that goes “imitation is the sincerest form of flattery,” but Snapchat may not be feeling all too flattered after another blatant move to copy one of the app’s more popular features.
The feature, Snapchat Stories — a public compilation of snaps from a user’s day.
The culprit, Facebook. Yep, following Snapchat Stories clones finding their way to Instagram and Messenger (both Facebook properties), the world’s largest social network is bringing Snapchat’s bread and butter over to WhatsApp.
My (very, very young) attempt at living a healthier lifestyle led me to create fitness goals for myself. Of course — to the dismay of a majority of the technology-dependent couch potatoes we’ve become — a huge chunk of this health plan involved learning to exercise and doing it regularly.
All the single ladies, put your hands up!
One of the more tedious tasks for Android users is updating apps. That’s because Google Play requires you to re-download an entire app in order to experience the latest patches. Fortunately, things are about to change, and it’s thanks to a technique called file-by-file patching.
If you’re a fan of both racing games and great-looking graphics, you’re gonna love this.
Copying text and pasting it is one of the most basic functions any operating system offers. It’s too bad Android’s interface isn’t too good at it.
Fingerprint sensors have become so mainstream on smartphones, even entry-level handsets are feeling the love. Now that practically everyone has one, it’s time to add to its functionality. An app called Fingerprint Gestures is here to do just that.
We’re not used to seeing so many hardware announcements from Google at once, which made the major event earlier today all the more special. It’s not going to be something we’ll fondly remember eight years from now (ahem, Google Senior VP), there were several needle-moving products unveiled. Let’s see which ones are hot, and which are not.
Facebook came up with an interesting statistic today: 450 million people visit buy-and-sell groups on the social network each month. Realizing how much potential there is in e-commerce, Facebook decided to launch Marketplace, which is a lot like eBay.
Here’s some news that’s sure to spark the Android versus iOS debate. According to research done by Apteligent, Android 7.0 Nougat is much more likely to experience network problems as compared to iOS 10. On top of that, Nougat is even more unstable than Android 6.0 Marshmallow and older versions.
Snapchat made two major announcements today: One, the company has changed its name to just Snap; secondly, Snap released its first physical product, and it’s a pair of sunglasses with a camera on board.
Shortly after Google released its new messaging app Allo, public reception has been generally positive for its features, but not so much for online privacy. Just ask Edward Snowden.
The Pokémon Go Plus accessory is finally available, and it’s here to rid users of the nuisances Pokémon Go players have been experiencing since its launch. No, the wearable won’t cure the broken tracking system or the in-game errors, but it’ll make creature catching a little less of a headache.
So iOS 10 is out. And while we do think Apple’s “biggest release ever” is great and works as advertised on newer devices, the software update might not be to your liking, or it simply doesn’t run well on your iPhone or iPad. Which leaves you with one option: downgrade to the previous version of iOS.
Despite constant warnings not to download apps outside of Google Play and Apple’s App Store, people are doing it anyway, and it’s getting increasingly worse. Security experts at Trend Micro noticed a rise in the number of adware installed on smartphones, and repackaged Pokémon Go and Minecraft software are at the heart of the problem.
Here’s some good news for those who love taking travel photos with their iPhone: Google’s VR picture-taking app, Cardboard Camera, is finally available on iOS. Best of all, it’s still free!
Pokémon Go updates have been hard to come by lately, what with the continued expansion of the wildly popular smartphone game to more territories across the globe. But a new version is rolling out today, offering several tweaks and bug fixes that could improve your gaming experience.
Here’s the full list of changes included in Pokémon Go version 0.33.
Put on your walking shoes, and head to the gym — the pokémon gym that is.
After a long wait, Pokémon Go is now officially available in the Philippines. The hit smartphone game is already available on iOS and Android. Those who own an iPhone can get it from the App Store. If the app doesn’t show up on your Android phone, you can hit this Play Store link.
News broke out on Monday that Verizon, one of the giants of the U.S. telecom industry, is acquiring Yahoo for a small fraction of what it was worth during the dot-com boom glory days. Reports said the agreement was worth five billion dollars in cash — which is a lot but still nowhere near Yahoo’s $125-billion valuation in 2000, when it had enough in the coffers to buy Google.
It turns out the Japanese will have to wait a wee bit longer to play Pokémon Go in the place that started it all.
A source with knowledge of the announcement told TechCrunch today. One of the biggest reasons for the launch being pushed back is the leaked internal email from McDonald’s, the mobile game’s first sponsor, that made its way to Japanese forums and image site Imgur.
It has only been a week since the official release of Pokémon Go – an augmented-reality smartphone game that lets you catch pokémon, or fantasy creatures of all shapes and sizes, in the real world – but its impact has been overwhelming.
While the global rollout has been slow, the game has already spawned countless memes, news reports, and crazed fans that congregate in the hundreds all in search of shiny new pokémon.
Pokémon Go is all the rage right now — and even in places where it isn’t officially available. And why not? Niantic Labs’ wildly popular, free-to-play mobile game has rocketed to the top of app charts, brought in an estimated $14 million, generated billions for Nintendo’s market value, caused all sorts of trouble for many, and, perhaps more importantly, launched Pokémon into mainstream consciousness like never before.
I think many of you will agree that technology has made traveling easier, more convenient, and, more importantly, cheaper than ever before. And when it comes to mobile apps that make short work of just about everything related to vacationing in another zip code, few are as helpful as the free Agoda app for iOS and Android.
Pokémon Go has captured the interest of the world, and now it seems the augmented-reality mobile game from developer Niantic Labs and Nintendo has become too popular for its own good.
The always-online game, which is currently the most-downloaded and top-grossing app in U.S., has proved so popular that it has caused sign-up difficulties and server outages, leaving many players frustrated and miffed at not being able to play it some more.
Back in June, Apple held its 2016 developer conference, and among other things, unveiled a future major software update for iPhones, iPads, and iPods called iOS 10. Fast-forward several weeks later, and the company today released the update for public beta testing, following a similar trial run with users who have developer accounts with Apple.
Soon, you’ll be able to broadcast video from your phone’s YouTube app. Taking a cue from Facebook and Twitter, YouTube today announced that mobile live streaming will be available in its app for mobile devices, which totally makes sense given its history with live broadcasting. It has previously live streamed the Royal Wedding in 2011, and in the following year, Felix Baumgartner’s momentous leap from the stratosphere.
You may want to hold off from shopping on any of Ensogo’s marketplaces. The troubled ecommerce platform announced this week that it will cease all operations in Southeast Asia amid job cuts that halved its staff of 600 at the start of the year and accusations of delayed payments to its merchants.
One of the primary reasons I switched to the iPhone 6S when it came out, after years of using Android (and, very briefly, Windows Phone), is the App Store. And while Apple’s home for apps serves as a great host for first-to-market downloads and higher-quality content than its Android counterpart, geographical restrictions have kept some apps out of reach for non-stateside residents.
Expectations were high at the keynote address that kicked off the Google I/O developer conference. But before you close the tab and move on to reading about a topic that actually interests you, hear me out: This year, the tech giant from Mountain View presumably had a lot of genuinely interesting products that would take us to the future.
A few years back, Google introduced a design aesthetic called Material Design – basically this meant a more clean and flat user interface on websites, computers and smartphones.
It was a huge departure from another design concept called skeuomorphism, where designs are made to look like real life objects.
Users of the popular video-streaming service Netflix, may have noticed an update to its Android and iOS applications. And while the update doesn’t shake up the mobile interface or bring a number of novel features, it does introduce a new setting that benefits those whose Netflix usage involves streaming on cellular networks, or simply put, the use of data.
The Philippines is just a day removed from holding its national elections, which will probably go down as one of the closest and most riveting races on record. On Monday, May 9, some 55 million Filipino voters will march to the polls and cast a ballot to fill key positions — the president and vice president included — in public office.
It seems Philippine presidential candidate Rodrigo Duterte isn’t just popular among respondents of election surveys; he’s favored among Android users as well. Or at least his image of a crime-busting vigilante is anyway.
A 2D side-scrolling action game called Duterte Fighting Crime has been trending on the Google Play store lately. In it, you take control of the admittedly foul-mouthed mayor as he takes to the streets to dispense vigilante justice using assorted firearms.
Since publishing our story about how to make Counter-Strike for PC run on your Android phone or tablet, we’ve received a smorgasbord of messages asking for help on how to install the game.
Well, dear readers and fellow recovering Counter-Strike addicts, ask and you shall receive: Here’s our step-by-step guide — with screenshots and accompanying annotations — on how to get one of the most popular PC games of all time running on your Android device.