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Salary: Hourly Rate. Date posted: 04/22/2017 …read more



HTC's upcoming flagship will be called the HTC U 11 /

By Marc Lagace

The new name signifies HTC’s strategy for streamlining its mobile branding.

We’ve already seen what HTC’s latest flagship will look like, and today we learn its name — the HTC U 11. This info comes from Evan Blass of VentureBeat who spoke with an individual briefed on the company’s plans who also confirmed that the new device will be available in five different color options.

Previously known to the world as the HTC Ocean, the new name seems to signifies a shift in HTC’s strategy for branding its mobile devices — the number obviously denotes that this is a follow-up to last year’s flagship, the HTC 10, while adding the “U” brings the phone’s branding in line with the latest phones released by HTC — The Taiwanese company has already released two phones this year, the HTC U Ultra and HTC U Play in 2017.

While we’re sure to hear more leaks in the coming weeks before its May 16 launch event, we do know a fair bit about this new phone already. In terms of specs, the phone will sport a 5.5-inch QHD display powered by Snapdragon 835 with 4GB of RAM, a 12MP camera, 3000mAh of battery life and probably no 3.5mm headphone jack — pretty standard stuff. But what might set the HTC U 11 apart from the rest of the pack is a unique feature that HTC seems quite excited about: a touch-sensitive frame that will allow you to squeeze the sides of your phone to perform specific actions such as launching an app or snapping a photo.

We’ll have to wait until we’re hands-on to see how well that feature jibes with everyday use, but we want to know what do you think of the HTC U 11. Let us know in the comments below!

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These are the first five things you should do with your Samsung Gear VR /

By Russell Holly

You’ve got a new Gear VR! Now what?

Your shiny new Samsung phone came with a headset capable of immersing you in some really cool games and videos, but there’s a lot more to the Samsung Gear VR. This is basically a portable entertainment center, and if you’re prepared for the best possible experience you’re going to get it. All you need to do is make sure you’re set up to have a lot of fun in VR, which isn’t all that different from having fun anywhere else.

Here are some quick tips for setting up your Gear VR for maximum fun times.

Not sure how to assemble your Gear VR? Check out our guide!

Get some headphones

Just about every Gear VR experience will tell you it is best with headphones, and with good reason. Headphones make it much easier for you to feel immersed in the experience you are seeing, by making it so you hear things from every direction just like you would in that other kind of reality that doesn’t require a headset.

If you got your Gear VR for free with a Galaxy S8, your phone came with a set of decent earbuds that are perfect for this experience. If you’re looking for some better options, we’ve got a few for you to choose from.

The best headphones for your Samsung Gear VR

Create an Oculus Avatar

The Oculus App will grab your Facebook profile picture as the acting default for your Oculus profile, but there’s another option that is way more exciting — Oculus Avatars! These are more dynamic, often silly versions of yourself you can dress up as you please, and they move around in VR synced up to your head movements.

Oculus Avatars can be used in any app, which means you will run into apps and games on your Gear VR where other people will be able to see and interact with you as your Oculus Avatar. Grab the Avatar Editor app from Oculus and have some fun with this, so you can go be a part of the fun later.

: How to set up your Oculus Avatar

Set up a payment method

You don’t have to buy apps and games from Oculus, and in fact there are plenty of great free experiences to be had from within your Gear VR. Even if you don’t think you’re ever going to pay for apps in your Gear VR, you should probably add a payment method to your account. Having one already loaded makes it possible for you to quickly buy just by entering your pin, so you can go from seeing something cool to actually using it in …read more



Sorry, Verizon users: Bixby is even more crippled on the Galaxy S8 /

By Florence Ion

Adding insult to injury, half of Bixby Vision’s functionality doesn’t yet work if you’re on Big Red’s network.

We’re all a little bummed about Bixby. Samsung’s version of its virtual assistant isn’t everything we’d hoped it would be, especially from a company as big and as established as one of the world’s major smartphone manufacturers. And to make matters worse, Verizon users won’t be able to use half of the one part of Bixby that works — Bixby Vision.

Bixby Vision lets you snap photos of things and retrieve relevant images or shopping links. The latter is particularly useful when you’re at a brick and mortar store, for instance, and you’re looking for a deal online. Bixby Vision lets you find those items on Amazon with the simple snap of a photo, but not so with the Verizon variant of the Galaxy S8 or S8+. According to CNET — and later verified on the AC staff’s Verizon version of the Galaxy S8+ — Bixby Vision can snap a photo and look for images, but it won’t offer shopping links on Amazon, nor does it offer the option.

Verizon had told The Verge that in the meantime, people can use “the existing Amazon app on your Samsung Galaxy S8 for the same photo and shopping experience.” Sure, you can still search for things on Amazon by simply launch the Amazon app and typing them in yourself, but it’s odd that one of the few successful functions Bixby is supposed to perform is crippled by one of the U.S.’s largest carriers.

For now, all that Bixby does on the Verizon variant of the Galaxy S8 and S8+ is launch the Bixby feed and show you related images on Pinterest.

Logitech Harmony paired with Android is the ultimate universal remote /

By Phil Nickinson

If you spend a lot of time in the living room with a lot of entertainment devices, the Logitech Harmony system is a worthy investment.

I once owned a universal remote that I’m pretty sure was the size of a shoebox. That’s how I remember it, anyway — a definite two-hander with a large screen (for the time) and very few physical buttons. Something like this.

It was awful. Awful setup and not much better to use. But it still was better than needing to have three remotes by my side at any given time.

Fast forward some 15 years (I can’t believe it’s been that long) and we get to what I have today. Last fall I splurged on new Harmony remotes from Logitech, and they’re probably one of the more important purchases I’ve made. They work, they work well, and they were pretty simply to set up.

Let’s rap.

The basics

Here’s the gist of the whole Harmony thing: It’s first and foremost a universal remote. But gone are the days of looking up codes and hoping the remote would support your device. Also gone are the days of connecting the remote to a computer to sync things up.

These work with (require, actually) the Harmony app on Android or on iOS. You set up the remotes through the apps, they sync over Wi-Fi, then you go about your business.

First you add your devices (either manually or auto-detected over Wi-Fi), and then you use those devices to fill out “activities”, like “Watch TV”, or “Play Xbox”. Harmony does a good job recommending activities, or you can start from scratch. It’s highly flexible, highly customizable, and pretty much just works. My only real complaint is that it can be a little slow to sync, but it’s not like you have to do that too often.

As with everything else these days, Harmony works with Amazon Alexa and Google Home, as well as with Philips Hue and other connected devices.

And with that, on to the goodies.

In the bedroom: Logitech Harmony Companion

I’m dead serious when I think the best-designed device in my home is this remote. We talk about curvy phones all the time now, but my wife catches me fondling this remote all the time and gives me a good dirty look for it. It’s that good.

good, and the Companion nails that benchmark.

Beyond that, it’s a fairly standard remote. It’s got buttons — lots of them — a non-rechargeable CR2032 battery, and that’s it. No newfangled touchscreens. It’s easy to learn where things are by feel, which is another must-have in any remote. (And why I refuse to use phone-based remotes except for in a pinch — or when I want to lower the volume on whatever my kids are watching without getting yelled at.)

The real bonus in the bedroom with the Companion is the addition of the home control buttons. They look like …read more



Jelly smartphone review: So tiny /

By MrMobile

The company that built Jelly doesn’t claim it’s the smallest smartphone in the world. (That honor might instead belong to its predecessor, the Posh Micro X.) Rather, Jelly is touted as the world’s smallest smartphone that also includes 4G. Toss in Android 7.0, dual SIMs, a replaceable battery and a full-size headphone jack, and you start to wonder if maybe a phone that fits in your coin pocket is worth making a few sacrifices – like re-learning how to type on a keyboard the size of a matchbook. And that’s not even taking into account the bargain-basement price.

Is Jelly worth braving the hazards of Kickstarter and MediaTek processors? Is “world’s smallest smartphone” really a title anyone should be chasing? Just how bad can a smartphone camera get, anyway? Hit the MrMobile video above and see if Jelly is a fit for the smartphone lightweight in your life (or a good second phone for the days you need to travel light)

Stay social, my friends

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Grab Samsung's 11300mAh power bank for just $40 today /


Being able to charge your phone while on the go is a great thing, and portable batteries are the best way to do that. Samsung’s 11300mAh external battery will ensure your phone can be charged from anywhere, and today you can grab one for $40.

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Hate the Galaxy S8's unlocking options? Buy a Fitbit /

By Daniel Bader

The Galaxy S8’s fingerprint sensor placement has some people in a tizzy. Here’s how to avoid using it and still keep your device safe.

The Galaxy S8 is a great phone with a lot of ways to unlock the screen. That stems from the fact that Samsung relocated the fingerprint sensor from the front below the screen, which is easy to reach, to the back next to the camera, which is considerably harder. Then it added two new ways to unlock the phone with one’s face, but neither of them are as easy and seamless (though they’re pretty darn close) than a fingerprint sensor below the screen.

So what’s a person to do? How do you overcome this? Well, you could just adapt and learn to live with it, but that’s no fun, right? We like to complain and then find better ways to do the same thing! If that describes you to a tee, then let’s talk about Fitbit.

Fitbit? Daniel, you crazy

Hear me out. Samsung has included a popular Android feature called Smart Lock that uses an idea called persistent authentication to temporarily disable the phone’s lock screen for a period of time. The idea behind persistent auth is that once you prove to the phone that you are you, you shouldn’t necessarily have to continue doing so as long as that cycle of trust isn’t broken.

You can wear a Fitbit, or any Bluetooth wearable, to safely bypass the lock screen at any time.

So Google figured out a way to do this, and integrated it into Google Play Services a couple of years ago. It’s not necessarily the most popular Android feature, which is why it’s often overlooked, and perfect for a phone that makes it just a bit too difficult to quickly unlock using a biometric passcode.

While wearing a Fitbit, or any other Bluetooth-enabled device that has a persistent Low Energy (LE) connection to the Galaxy S8, Smart Lock allows users to bypass the unlock process entirely. This makes it easy just to push the invisible home button on the front of the Galaxy S8 (it’s always on, even when there’s nothing on the screen) to get to the home screen, or press the home button after quick-launching the camera without having to wait for the phone to unlock.

Smart Lock isn’t a perfect fix to your Galaxy S8 biometrics troubles, of course: for security reasons, you’re forced to re-enter a lock pattern or PIN after four hours of inactivity; and it doesn’t always detect the Bluetooth device, even when it’s right next to the phone. I wore a Fitbit Alta HR the entire time I reviewed the Galaxy S8 and only had this happen a couple of times, but it was annoying when it did.

Of course, you don’t have to use a Fitbit, or even a wearable, to engage in Smart Lock’s Trusted Devices …read more



Android 7.0 Nougat update incoming for the T-Mobile Galaxy Note5 /

By Scott Scrivens

T-Mobile customers may have seen the recent news that Galaxy Note5 owners on AT&T, Sprint, and Verizon were starting to get the Android 7.0 Nougat update, and worried that they were being overlooked. But fear not! It appears that nougaty goodness is just around the corner for you.

In a tweet yesterday from the company’s “gadget guy” @AskDes, it was announced that the T-Mobile Nougat update has been approved for Samsung’s Galaxy Note5.

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Android 7.0 Nougat update incoming for the T-Mobile Galaxy Note5 was written by the awesome team at Android Police.

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Seven Rickdiculous things you can do in Rick and Morty: Virtual Rick-ality /

By Russell Holly

If you aren’t playing Rick and Morty in VR, you are wrong.

The folks behind Job Simulator, arguably the most popular game in VR today, have teamed up with Adult Swim Games to release Rick and Morty: Virtual Rick-ality. As the name suggests, it’s a Rick and Morty adventure with a unique VR twist. You play a clone of Morty, built to handle things at home while the real Morty goes on adventures with Rick. Don’t worry though, there’s plenty of shenanigans for you to get into at home. Also, with Rick’s portal tech laying around, you’re not going to be “at home” for very long!

We’re not going to spoil the actual story for you, but instead show you some of the silliness you can expect while roaming Rick’s legendary garage.

at VR Heads!

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