This week on the podcast, Ginny Mies and Mark Sullivan are fresh out of Las Vegas and ready to talk about all of the brand-new cell phones and wireless technologies they saw at CTIA 2010.
Ginny Mies talks about two of the most exciting phones she saw at the show: HTC's EVO 4G for Sprint, the carrier's first phone built for 4G networks, and the Samsung Galaxy S, which has a beautiful Super AMOLED screen. Both phones run the Android OS.
This week on the podcast, PCWorld editors Anne McDonald, Jason Cross, Nate Ralph, and Robert Strohmeyer dig into the hottest free stuff on the Net. Anne McDonald highlights her favorite selections from the 112 downloads in our 2010 Best Free Stuff roundup.
Next up, Nate Ralph and Jason Cross talk about the coolest stuff they've seen at GDC so far. For more of our ongoing coverage from GDC, follow Nate Ralph's GDC video coverage and GeekTech's GDC trends.
This week on the podcast, PCWorld editors Mark Sullivan, Tim Moynihan, and Robert Strohmeyer dig into our second annual 3G wireless performance tests as AT&T makes a major leap over its competitors to take the top spot in performance and reliability.
Next up, Tim Moynihan dishes up the latest digital photo trends from this year's PMA conference in Anaheim, California. With hot new megazooms, the rise of the micro four-thirds format, and an emerging new lens format from Sony, 2010 is shaping up to be a big year for camera geeks.
Macworld Editorial Director Jason Snell joins PCWorld editors Robert Strohmeyer, Jason Cross, and Tim Moynihan to talk about the emerging cottage industry surrounding the iPad: carrying cases, iPad apps, modbooks, and...Halloween costumes?
Adobe Flash has become the overwhelming leader for online video streaming, but Apple's recent announcement of the iPad has cast a shadow over Adobe's technology and led many to wonder whether Flash is on its last legs. PCWorld editors Ed Albro, Jason Cross, Robert Strohmeyer, and Nick Mediati take a look at the facts surrounding Flash and HTML5. Is HTML5 almost ready for prime time, or is this just more posturing from Apple?
Meanwhile, the sudden rise of e-book readers may now be threatened by the upcoming crop of tablets. Is it time for Amazon to give up on the Kindle and shift its focus back to content?