If you need to write a report or compose lengthy email while you're on the road, the sturdy and comfy Logitech Keys-To-Go keyboard will make typing on your Android or iOS device a lot easier.
The Asus VivoBook S510 impresses with its looks, feel, and agility with day-to-day office tasks, but it falls painfully short in a key area: battery life.
A new class of money-sending apps makes it easy to send or request cash from your friends. Read on for our top picks.
With its huge user base, sleek interface, flexible payment options and agility at splitting bills, Venmo is the peer-to-peer payment app to beat.
If you're a Facebook user and you enjoy chatting with friends using Facebook Messenger, you're just taps away from exchanging cash with your Facebook buddies.
Snapcash offers the easiest way to send money to fellow Snapchatters, but we're talking bare-bones features here.
This P2P payment app has an ace up its sleeve: instant and free cash transfers, so long as both the sender and the recipient are customers of participating Zelle banks.
If not for its limitations on Android, Google Wallet would be a strong contender for "Best Mobile Payment App that Isn't Venmo."
It may not be as hip as Venmo, but Square Cash is a solid option for users who want to send and receive cash from virtually anyone.
PayPal's mobile app makes for one of the more secure ways to send and receive cash from friends or even strangers, but you're on your own when it comes to splitting the bill.
Microsoft’s Modern Keyboard looks as good as its feels, with pleasingly clickable keys, a bevy of dedicated Windows keys, and an ace up its sleeve: a built-in fingerprint reader.
Whisper-quiet and easy on the wrists thanks to its padded palmrest, the MK850 can switch between your PC, your phone, and your tablet in a flash. One drawback, though, might be a deal breaker.
For just $350, the Acer Aspire E 15 amply covers basic computing needs and then some.
Instead of bookmarking a URL that might disappear tomorrow, try saving a web page—permanently—to your Android or iOS handset.
You turn off notifications on your Android phone or iPhone to cut down on embarrassing noises or distractions. But you can also adjust notifications so that people who matter can still get through. Here's how.