This morning, my iPhone suddenly got warm in my pants pocket. 20 minutes later, its battery had drained 10% in 20 minutes. What caused it?
In March this year, this article at ZDNet suggested that wirelessly charging your iPhone 8/X will wear out its battery faster than charging with wires. Unfortunately, this article is technically incorrect. But how can this actual experience be explained?
Let’s say you want to reach out to a VIP. First, you need to gain his attention. Unfortunately, that is close to impossible. How do you solve this problem?
The inherent conflict of interest problem in Facebook’s business model is not sustainable for everyone in the long run. Something will eventually break. And today, we are seeing the first cracks. Is there an alternative?
There’s a new technology that can slash your video size by up to half without sacrificing quality and resolution. How do you switch to this new technology?
Not long ago, I heard this piece of advice from Jack Ma, the founder of Alibaba and one of China’s richest man: “Don’t be the best. Be the first!” This advice is very profound. But it is also very counterintuitive and goes against the grain of conventional wisdom that we have learnt since we were children. If you want to succeed in today’s hyper-competitive world, you have to be a contrarian. Conventional wisdom will not work anymore.
When it comes to note taking apps, there are basically two 800-pound gorillas in the market—Evernote and OneNote. Both of them follow diametrically opposed philosophies. But only one of them will work hand-in-glove with your brain. The other will grind against your brain and make you operate below your potential. So, which one is it?
Here’s how to use Pokémon Go to increase foot traffic to your business premises.
Your smartphone camera has physical limits on what it can do. But nowadays, a smartphone is also a very powerful computer. It can do something to enhance, augment and overcome the physical limits of its camera. There is a very innovative app that can do just that.
Over the past 40 years, people have been using passwords. Meanwhile, hackers have been improving their password cracking capabilities by leaps and bounds.