Our approach to testing wireless service has always been to closely replicate how people use wireless service in the real world, and then measure how well it really works. That’s why we do the testing ourselves.
We performed more than 18,000 tests of the major wireless services in 20 U.S. cities. Our goal? To name the nation's wireless-network winners and losers.
The touchscreen is just OK, and suggested media center functions left me unimpressed, but you can’t argue with high speeds and long battery life.
Boston Marathon bystanders uploaded smartphone footage of Monday's bombings to social networks with the help of Vine and YouTube.
Businesses are beginning to use mobile devices and apps to remove the large piece of furniture between service reps and customers.
As expected on Thursday, Facebook announced a major overhaul to its News Feed that will now offer users customizable feeds that present specialized posts.
The small device, called Tethercell, fits around the battery in your device, like a baby monitor, and switches it on and off upon commands given from a mobile app.
Phone and tablet users soon will be furiously waving their hands in front of their screens to control their device.
Two leading groups of device makers, chipmakers, and wireless providers each push very similar flavors of the same technology. But consumers need only one.
Just like social networks, phone carriers will walk the line between selling valuable data and compromising their subscribers' privacy.