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|Wireless carriers, FCC agree on 'unlocking' cellphones|
By Alina Selyukh WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. wireless carriers will make it easier for consumers to "unlock" their mobile phones for use on a competitor's network, Federal Communications Commission Chairman Tom Wheeler said on Thursday. Wheeler told members of Congress an agreement was reached between the carriers and the agency, and details will be presented at an FCC meeting later on Thursday. The deal would also require carriers to process or deny unlocking requests within two business days, according to FCC's earlier guidance. U.S. wireless carriers often "lock" smartphones to their networks as a way to encourage consumers to renew their mobile contracts.
|Cisco cuts long-term revenue, earnings target|
By Sinead Carew and Nicola Leske NEW YORK (Reuters) - Cisco Systems Inc on Thursday cut its longer-term earnings and revenue growth targets due to problems in emerging markets, conservative customer spending and stalling growth in its core business of network equipment, the latest in a drumbeat of bleak developments at the Silicon Valley company. Its shares were down 2 percent - a seven-month low - after it cut its three- to five-year revenue growth target to a range of 3 to 6 percent at its analysts' meeting. Cisco, which issued a dramatic warning on November 13 that revenue would decline in the current quarter and coming quarters, also reduced its target for earnings-per-share growth to a range of 5 to 7 percent for the same period from its previous target of 7 to 9 percent. Chief Financial Officer Frank Calderoni said revenue in Cisco's core network equipment business would be flat to up 1 percent in the same time frame.
|Instagram unveils private photo-sharing, messaging|
By Jennifer Saba and Alexei Oreskovic NEW YORK/SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - Photo-sharing service Instagram unveiled a new feature Thursday that allows users to send images and messages privately, as the Facebook-owned company sought to bolster its appeal among younger consumers who are increasingly using mobile messaging applications. "Sometimes you want to be able to share, not with everyone, but just with a specific group," said Kevin Systrom, Instagram co-founder and chief executive during a presentation in New York. "Instagram Direct is a simple way to send photos and videos to your friends." Instagram claims to have more than 150 million monthly users who have shared 16 billion photos on the service. Facebook Inc, the world's No. 1 Internet social network, bought Instagram for $1 billion in 2012.
|Apple says death at Pegatron unrelated to working conditions|
TAIPEI/SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - The death of a 15-year-old worker was not caused by working conditions at a Pegatron Corp factory, according to medical exports sent to the factory by Apple Inc. The boy died of pneumonia, the medical delegation said, after he apparently used someone else's ID to get a job at the Shanghai factory, which makes products for Apple. Apple has taken various measures in response to questions on whether its products are made in what amount to sweatshops. It acted after about a dozen suicides, starting in 2010, at its assembler Foxconn. The world's most valuable technology company commissioned an investigation of suppliers' Chinese factories last year by the Fair Labor Association (FLA), which in a report on Thursday said working hours at Foxconn now comply with its standard.
|TrueCar gets $30 million from Paul Allen's Vulcan Capital|
(Reuters) - TrueCar.com, a car pricing information website, said it received a $30 million investment from Microsoft Corp co-founder Paul Allen's Vulcan Capital. Vulcan Capital, the investment arm of Vulcan Inc, has been investing $10-$100 million in internet and technology companies. "We believe TrueCar.com's negotiation-free car buying platform has demonstrated significant traction in changing the way consumers behave in one of the largest segments of the economy," said Abhishek Agrawal, managing director at Vulcan Capital.
|Court allows HTC to sell One Mini phone in UK|
Taiwan smartphone maker HTC Corp said it would be able to sell its One Mini smartphone in Britain after the Court of Appeal temporarily suspended an earlier ruling banning sales of the phone due to a patent infringement. The company was told earlier in December that it would have to stop selling the One Mini smartphone in Britain after a court said the product infringed some patents owned by Finnish rival Nokia. HTC will be allowed to continue to sell the product pending a full appeal hearing next year. "It is unfortunate that the stay means that HTC can continue to benefit from its unauthorized and uncompensated use of Nokia innovations," Nokia said on Thursday.
|Beastie Boys fire back over toy company parody|
OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) — The Beastie Boys are firing back after an Oakland toy company sued them over a video parody of their song "Girls."
|JetBlue to Offer 12 Mbps Wi-Fi, Streaming Video in 2014|
Now that you can use your electronic gadgets throughout a flight, why not stream Netflix as well? That capability will be widely available on JetBlue planes starting in 2014, the airline announced today (Dec. 12). JetBlue and its partner ViaSat revealed that their Fly-Fi service has finally gone public after months of testing. The base Fly-Fi service, called Simply Surf, provides Internet access via satellite at 12Mbps (Megabits per second) to each passenger. (For context, the highest average U.S. broadband speed, in the District of Columbia, is 11.4 Mbps, according to a 2013 report by global Internet service company Akamai.) For extra cost, passengers can use Fly-Fi Plus to get extra bandwidth for streaming movies or large downloads. Simply Surf will be free through June 2014 as part of the service's introduction, with Fly-Fi Plus costing $9 per hour. (The airline hasn’t announced what the prices will be after the introductory period.) MORE: The Tech-Friendliest Airlines: Wi-Fi and Gadgets on Planes Fly-Fi's launch will start small, with only three aircraft currently offering the service and a total of five by year's end equipped to do so. JetBlue says that the upgrades to Fly-Fi will happen much quicker in 2014, with the company's planes set to be upgraded at "a rate of as many as 15 aircraft per month." Fly-Fi is currently only available in flight, but will also become available during taxiing by January 2014. The largest player in the in-flight Internet business is Gogo, which provides access through cellular service to nine U.S. airlines, including Delta, United and Virgin America. Gogo's speed is 3Mbps or 9.8Mbps, depending on the airline and the tech it is using. The entire plane shares the service. So with dozens on the same bandwidth, many users find their speeds lower than 0.1Mbps, a fraction of JetBlue's promised 12Mbps or more per passenger. Gogo announced this September that it will start rolling out the latest version of its technology, a hybrid of cellular and satellite service called Gogo Ground to Orbit. The new technology will offer 60 Mbps for airplanes, starting with Virgin America in the second half of 2014. Gogo hasn't specified how much bandwidth individual passengers can expect. Follow Kevin Ohannessian at @khohannessian and on Google+ . Follow us @tomsguide , on Facebook and on Google+ . 15 Holiday and Travel Apps Best Smartphones on the Market Now Best Tablets on the Market Now Copyright 2013 Toms Guides , a TechMediaNetwork company. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.
|Google+ for Android update brings search and notification improvements, holiday cheer|
Following last month's update to enhance locations and photos, the folks in Mountain View are rolling out version 4.2.4 of Google+ for Android today. Added features this time around include the ability to search everything from the same box and content browsing by category from the What's Hot stream. Notifications get a tweak as well, allowing users to control who's able to buzz them immediately by adjusting "Who can notify me" in the settings menu.
|The next game from Braid's creator supports the Oculus Rift|
After indie game darling Braid's mass popularity, creator Jonathan Blow didn't go crazy and buy a Lamborghini or something. He started a game studio instead, to create his next big thing: The Witness. Blow was on-stage at Sony's big PlayStation 4 announcement event back in February (that was this year!)
|Video: New 3D motion-tracking system sees you through walls|
Researchers from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) have come up with a radar-like 3D motion-tracking system that can spot body movement through walls, Engadget reported. Called WiTrack, the system uses wireless signals that are 100 times less powerful than usual Wi-Fi and 1,000 times less powerful than cellular signals, to track movement. Unlike similar technologies employed in some of the current gaming consoles that require the user to be in the same room with the tracking device or wear some sort of receiver, the WiTrack system works without such restrictions. What WiTrack does is to bounce custom Wi-Fi signals off of the human body, even through objects, to map 2D or 3D movement. Just like radar, the system has
|Shape-shifting Android lockscreen Cover now available|
Cover, the contextual lockscreen replacement for Android, is now available to download for free from the Google Play Store. Cover uses information such as the time of day and your location to provide you with quick access to the apps that are most relevant to you at a given time. It also offers a recent app switcher to make it easy to bounce between apps while you are using your phone. Cover is available for phones running Android 4.1 Jelly Bean or newer in the US, Europe, and Canada, though the developers say it will be compatible with Android 2. ...
|FCC: Lift ban on in-flight calls. DOT: Not so fast|
|High-profile venture capitalists cut back roles at Accel Partners|
By Sarah McBride SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - Two of Silicon Valley's most respected venture capitalists are cutting back their roles at Accel Partners, the big-name firm best known for its early investment in Facebook. Kevin Efrusy, who as a junior partner had brought Facebook to the attention of Accel, said he will not be a managing member of the firm's next venture fund. Accel's investors expect the firm to raise more capital early in 2014. Efrusy's investments include business-loan company Capital Access Network, software company Couchbase and deals site Groupon.
|Labor group sees progress at major Apple supplier|
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — A labor group monitoring three Chinese factories that make iPhones and other Apple products says once-oppressive working conditions have steadily improved in the last 18 months, but more must be done to reduce the amount of overtime that employees work.
|Samsung’s next big thing just entered mass production|
In our review of the Galaxy Note 3, we said it was probably the best smartphone Samsung had ever made. It therefore stands to reason that Samsung would ensure that its “gadget spam” strategy is extended to cover the new phablet, shipments of which rocketed to 10 million units in just 60 days. According to a new report from Korean-language ET News, Samsung has developed a “Galaxy Note 3 Lite” that has just entered mass production. The new device will reportedly maintain the same screen size and S Pen stylus functionality as the flagship Note 3, however it will feature an LCD display, a downgraded 8-megapixel camera and other less expensive components that will help drive the price of the
|Bing adds TED talks, famous speeches, and other improvements to search results|
Bing is adding a slew of new features to its web search results today. Several of the new additions bring useful content to the Snapshot pane that appears alongside your search results. First, the company now highlights when people you're researching have given TED Talks. Search for Bill Gates and you'll see a number of TED presentations come up; clicking the play button next to each will link you to the corresponding video page at TED.
|The Mozart Effect myth: research finds music doesn't make you smarter|
New research presented in a pair of studies conducted by Samuel Mehr, a Harvard Graduate School of Education doctoral student, finds that teaching children music doesn't make them smarter. According to Mehr, 80 percent of American adults think that music improves a child’s grades or intelligence. The study was later debunked, but the damage was already done. According to Chip Heath, a Stanford Graduate School of Business professor, the word of that study spread like wildfire, and was distorted in the process. "There's no scientific research linking music and intelligence in infants."
|Free AVG AntiVirus Comes to Apple Macs|
By now, the notion that Macs are free of malware is recognized as an outdated false sense of security. As Apple's computers get more popular with consumers, so they do with miscreants. There are a few anti-virus/anti-malware options for Macs, such as the free Sophos Antivirus for Mac, and today Apple users got another option.AVG Technologies announced that its AVG AntiVirus software, long a popular free download for Windows PCs, finally made the jump to Mac computers today (Dec. 12). The new software, simply called AVG AntiVirus for Mac, is compatible with both the latest Mavericks (OS X 10.9) operating system and its predecessor Mountain Lion (OS X 10.8). Mavericks is a free upgrade for OS X Leopard (10.6.8), Lion (10.7) or Mountain Lion. AVG has stated that it has 172 million active users of its PC AntiVirus software. Among AVG AntiVirus for Mac's main features such as auto updates real time scanning is a potentially handy one that lets users scan individual files or folders by simply dragging and dropping them onto an icon. MORE: Top Mac Anti-Virus Suites Tested & Rated The prospects for AVG's Mac product are good, if its PC performance is any guide. In July 2013 tests of the PC version, independent lab AV-Test found that it caught 98.9 percent of 1,972 malware samples that had emerged in the preceding four weeks. All anti-virus software tends to do well on such tests, however. The average detection rate for all programs AV-Test evaluated was 95.2, and AV-Test ranked AVG's malware detection at 5 points out of a possible 6. AV-Test also reported that the PC app had no significant impact on system performance and battery life, earning 6 out of 6. Of course, it remains to be seen how well AVG AntiVirus for Mac will do. This isn’t AVG's first Mac app. In November, it launched Cleaner, a hard drive cleanup program. The company also offers PrivacyFix, a browser plugin which is also compatible with Macs, that lets you adjust privacy settings on sites you visit, such as Facebook and Google, and also see which sites are tracking you, with the option of disabling them. Follow Kevin Ohannessian at @khohannessian and on Google+ . Follow us @tomsguide , on Facebook and on Google+ . How Apple OS X Mavericks Falls Short on Security Why Google Chrome May Be an Identity-Theft Risk Website Tells You If Your Password's Been Leaked Copyright 2013 Toms Guides , a TechMediaNetwork company. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.
|Where Can You Still Buy a PS4?|
If you intend to pick up a PlayStation 4 for Christmas and haven't done so already, it's not too late — but that doesn't mean it will be easy to find. With Amazon's stock fluctuating unpredictably, you'll have to look to alternative sources and exercise a little ingenuity if you want to get a PS4 before Dec. 25. You can (and probably should) spend some time hunting through big-box stores like Best Buy, Target and Walmart, as they get frequent shipments of just about everything, and are likely to receive a few additional PS4s between now and Christmas. This method, however, is unreliable and will put you in direct conflict with crazed shoppers of every stripe — and if history is any indication, no matter how desperate you are to get that console, one of them will go to even more drastic measures. You don't want to be the person who gets in his or her way. You can try checking inventory online, but this can be misleading — if a product sells out right away or is reserved for another person, the "in-stock" notification is meaningless. Calling is also not a great idea: This time of year, hold times are excessive, and you'll likely just waste both an employee's time and your own. MORE: PS4 vs. Xbox One: Which Console Wins? PS4s tend to be scarcer than their Xbox One counterparts, but there are still a few places you can check out if you absolutely, positively must have one by Christmas. (If you can wait, even a few weeks, console stock tends to replenish at a respectable rate starting in January.) Start with indie game stores, GameStop stores and Sony retail stores. Indie game stores are definitely a gamble when it comes to new consoles, but their unpredictable nature can work in your favor as easily as against it. They often have small staffs that know exactly when they'll be getting shipments of consoles. You won't be able to preorder one, but if you know when a new batch of PS4s is coming in, it's easy enough to be one of the first people at the store that day. Indie game stores are not incredibly easy to come by, but if you live near a major urban center, you'll probably be able to find at least one or two. New York has a relatively thriving indie-game-store economy, for example, and a Google search can help you find locations in other cities like Baltimore, Boston and San Francisco. When consoles first launch, gamers flock to GameStop to pick them up, but after that, most consumers seem to prefer trying their luck at big-box stores. Plenty of GameStop stores are sold out of PS4s, and that has led many shoppers to give up before they even try. Especially if you have a few different GameStop locations in your area, it's well worth your time to drop in when they first open. Another option that has slipped by many consumers is the Sony store. Sony has a number of boutique retail stores, where it sells its own products at exactly retail price. You won't find any deals at Sony stores, but with so many other shoppers scrabbling over PS4s at big-name stores, you might just find a PS4. MORE: Sony PS4 Review The problem with the Sony-store approach is that there aren't that many Sony stores, and they are not necessarily any more likely than other stores to receive PS4 shipments. There are a few dozen Sony stores near major U.S. cities, so they're worth checking out if you live nearby, if only because they're not usually a go-to location for game consoles. If you don't mind buying bundles, the Toys "R" Us website has PS4 bundles with either "Call of Duty: Ghosts" and "Killzone Shadow Fall" or "Knack" and "Lego Marvel Super Heroes" available to ship out immediately. The extra games bump the bundle costs up to $520, though, and there is no option to buy the console without them. Finally, it's worth keeping an eye on the PS4 page on NowInStock. This site monitors which stores and websites get PS4s in real-time, although it's best used as a complement to — not a substitute for — a little legwork. If all else fails, you can still play nearly every big game of 2013 on your PS3 and wait until January when more PS4 consoles arrive. The system will be around for another few years, at least. Follow Marshall Honorof @marshallhonorof and on Google+ . Follow us @tomsguide, on Facebook and on Google+. Top 10 PS4 Launch Titles 10 Best Kids' Video Games of 2013 How to Upgrade PS3 Games to PS4 Versions Copyright 2013 Toms Guides , a TechMediaNetwork company. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.
|My Second Chance at Life: Why Facebook Is Not a Waste of Time (for Adults)|
|China's analog X-ray machines are gobbling up US film supply|
Film may be going the way of the dodo, but not in China where it's gaining popularity for use in analog X-ray machines in many of the nation's estimated 20,000 hospitals and smaller clinics. Like the digital revolution with film cameras, the same thing has happened with X-ray machines, though Quartz notes that the digital versions are quite a bit more expensive, making the analog versions more attractive in the sprawling rural areas of China.
|Exclusive: CVC prepares sale of Swiss telecom group Sunrise - sources|
By Arno Schuetze and Oliver Hirt FRANKFURT/ZURICH (Reuters) - Private equity fund CVC is preparing to divest Sunrise, Switzerland's second-biggest mobile operator, after failing to merge it with a peer in 2010, four people familiar with the matter said. CVC has started discussions with banks over a possible role in a sale or listing of Sunrise, three of the sources said, although no banks have yet been appointed. Based on the core earnings multiple of 5.1 that its European peers are trading at, Sunrise's equity and debt could be valued at about 3.2 billion Swiss francs ($3.6 billion). Three operators compete in the Swiss telecoms market, which offers higher profit margins than many other European countries, but smaller rivals to ex-monopolist Swisscom - Sunrise and Orange Switzerland- have long struggled to gain critical mass.
|Back to the Start: imagining a better Windows|
Jay Machalani has a vision for Windows 8. Frustrated by the inconsistencies of Microsoft’s touch-friendly operating system, Machalani has been putting together a plan over the last three months to fix and unite the disparate desktop and “Metro” interfaces. It turns out that the 20-year-old self-taught user-experience designer might be mocking up concepts that are similar to what Microsoft is preparing for the next major version of Windows. Recent reports suggest Microsoft is planning to bring back the Start menu, along with improvements to its traditional desktop mode to allow new Windows 8-style applications to “float” and run in separate windows.
|21st Century Fox CEO to cable critics: Bundles are good for you|
It seems that everyone hates cable bundles these days, including the creators of South Park who recently ridiculed cable companies as nipple-rubbing monopolist greedheads intent on shaking consumers down for every last dime. But there are two groups that still think bundles are terrific: The cable companies themselves and the entertainment studios that benefit from consumers subsidizing content they’ll never watch with their monthly cable bills. Multichannel reports that 21st Century Fox CEO Chase Carey recently lashed out at cable critics and said that bundles were good for most consumers even if they didn’t know it. “The bundle is still a great proposition for the consumer when you compare it to the a world of $5 lattes and cell phone
|Meet the Astronauts Aboard the Broken Space Station|
Six astronauts, from three countries, are conserving energy aboard the International Space Station following the failure of one of two cooling systems. The astronauts may have to perform a spacewalk to repair the broken system. Oleg Kotov, Commander Nationality: Russia Age: 48 Spaceflight Experience: Kotov...
|China asks pilots to master plane landings in smog-laden air|
China's notorious smog problem is crippling the country's airplanes. A mere 18 percent of flights depart on-time from Beijing Capital International Airport, with thick blankets of smog triggering chronic delays and cancelations.
|Major general who opened Guantanamo says it's time to shut it down|
The major general who was the first commander of the US detention facility in Guantánamo Bay has written an editorial in the Detroit Free Press urging Congress to close the 11-year-old facility, which has been criticized for keeping international suspects in legal limbo for years. The prison "should never have been opened," writes Maj. Gen. Michael Lehnert, who landed in Cuba in 2002 with 2,000 troops and the instructions to build a prison for 300 detainees within 96 hours.
|The Vergecast is today at 1PM PT / 4PM ET / 9PM GMT|
We don't make a lot of sense with The Vergecast article posts. We don't make a habit out of writing logical, well-reasoned blurbs to accompany this show. And we certainly do it lightly, if we do it at all. If we're going to tell you that you should tune into The Vergecast today at 1PM PT / 4PM ET (all time zones), we try and make it count. We'll see you then. Then-ish.
|AP Newsbreak: Western governors show wildlife maps|
RENO, Nev. (AP) — Governors in 16 states are unveiling a high-tech wildlife habitat mapping project they hope will encourage economic development across the West while protecting the region's environmental treasures from Puget Sound to the Rocky Mountains.
|Meet 'Instagram Direct,' A New Way To Privately Send Photos And Texts|
Instagram is jumping on the private messaging bandwagon. The company on Thursday announced the launch of Instagram Direct, a new private messaging service built into the platform that will allow users to send a photo or video, along with a caption, to between one and 15 people.
|Smartphone patent wars exposed as completely futile|
It happened again — a handset sales injunction resulting from a patent infringement ruling has been overturned. This time the drama played out in the UK, where Nokia’s attack on HTC led to the sales injunction of the HTC One mini handset. And like clockwork, the sales ban was stayed by the Court of Appeals, allowing HTC to continue One mini sales. Such as they are. We have seen the same minuet danced across various continents, perhaps most visibly in the U.S. market, where Samsung and Apple are locked in an eternal and pointless battle. Samsung is trying to get ITC to slap sales injunctions on various iPhone models and Apple is doing the same to Samsung’s Galaxy range. It is gradually becoming obvious that
|Deltaprintr Uses Six Arms for Quicker, Cheaper 3D Printing|
A typical 3D printer has a printhead that moves back and forth, and up and down, spending a lot of time moving through empty space that will remain untouched. A new project on Kickstarter called Deltaprintr, launched by a group of college undergrads, takes a different approach. Most 3D printers have a printhead (which extrudes the hot plastic) mounted on a rod that it slides back and forth on. The Deltaprintr's single printhead, instead is held in place by six long mechanical arms that together direct the printhead precisely over the object it is printing. By moving the printhead only over territory where something will actually be printed, the process goes more quickly. The arms are mounted to, and move up and down on, aluminum posts to create 3D objects in an open space, rather than the usual enclosed box that most 3D printers use. MORE: 5 Coolest 3D Printers of Maker Faire 2013 Shai Schechter, one of the creators of the Deltaprintr and a student at SUNY Purchase, said that the group can make the device for less than $500 by using cheaper materials, including a simpler printhead, fishing line to move the arms instead of the typical belts used in other 3D printers, and fewer total parts compared with those of other 3D printers. Schechter also claims that this simplified design should result in easier and quicker assembly for those who purchase the printer as a kit. The early-bird special for the Deltaprintr kit had been $425 and rose in price as contributions came in and each reward tier sold out. Currently, you can get an early-bird special for an assembled Deltaprintr for $655. The creators say that because they are all undergrads, it was important to them to make a printer that was affordable for other students. While a handful of other printers, such as DeltaMaker, have used a similar configuration with six arms, few have been this inexpensive and simplified for easy assembly. The Deltaprintr also comes with a calibration probe attached to the printhead that allows for automatic adjustments. The probe measures how level the printer is and then automatically adjusts the design of the object to make sure that it is printed correctly, without the user having to manually change the design or adjust the printer bed. Like many other consumer 3D printers, the Deltaprintr uses standard 1.75mm PLA (polylactic acid, and organic plastic) filament to print at a resolution of 100 microns. MORE: Best 3D Printers 2013 The Deltaprintr's use of an open space defined only by tall aluminum posts, instead of an enclosed box, allows for larger objects than many other printers can manage. It currently supports cylinders up to 10 inches in diameter and 12 inches high, whereas other 3D printers often can't print objects that large because the print box that the printhead moves in is too small: MakerBot's Replicator 2 can print objects up to 6 inches by 6 inches by 11 inches, for instance, and the new Solidoodle 4 can print objects up to 8 inches by 8 inches by 8 inches. But those limitations won't last forever: After the it Kickstarter campaign ends, Deltaprintr's creators promise to sell extensions to the aluminum beams, allowing you to build objects even taller than the original 12 inches. They will sell extensions of different heights, allowing users to get just as much build space as they want or need for a specific project. Deltaprintr's creators are seeking $195,000 for the project. They raised about $65,000 in the first 24 hours of the Kickstarter campaign and as of Dec. 12 have currently raised just over $100,000, with 23 days left to go. The actual 3D printers are expected to be delivered in July and August 2014, after production and testing. Follow Kevin Ohannessian at @khohannessian and on Google+ . Follow us @tomsguide , on Facebook and on Google+ . The Future of 3D Printing Materials 3D Printer Buyer's Guide 2013 Forget Plastic: Molten Metal 3D Printers Are Coming Copyright 2013 Toms Guides , a TechMediaNetwork company. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.
|Yes, You Can Use Instagram Direct For Sexting (As Long As Your Friends Aren’t Narcs)|
Kevin Systrom addresses the unwashed masses. It's been an hour since this morning's presser ended, so you've probably heard about Instagram Direct and all the wondrous features it is bringing to your smartphone. After the 30 minute presentation, we joined the scrum gathered around Instagram CEO Kevin Systrom. A reporter from the Telegraph asked if people could use the platform for sending sexy photos.
|A first look at Instagram Direct|
|Cablevision: Case against Aereo could destroy cloud computing (and our cloud DVR)|
Cable operator Cablevision agrees with its competitors that streaming startup Aereo is illegal, but warns that the legal approach taken by the other cable and broadcasting giants could render services like Apple's iCloud, Amazon's Cloud Player -- and, ...