Buying a laptop or tablet can cost a fortune if you don’t shop around. However, If you know what to look for and when to look for it, you may have obtained the secret answer to finding a bargain.
Sony is offering up more drip-feed details about its next-generation console, but the major points are that, yes, it will be called the PlayStation 5, and you'll have to wait till the end of 2020 to play it. We also got the first new details on new controllers for Sony's next games machine. Think haptics. A few of 'em.
Apple's Powerbeats Pro are one of our favorite true-wireless earbuds, and for a limited time, they're on sale for $50 off ($199). That's a great deal considering that they're the best-sounding Beats headphones yet, and they're near the top end of the true wireless spectrum price-wise.
Hell is sitting in a hot yoga class waiting for your Fitbit to sync. It was my fourth day of reviewing the new Versa 2, and I'd been having connectivity issues since the day after I received it. The watch refused to sync with my phone after initially pairing with no issue. I wasn't surprised -- this has happened with pretty much every one of the many Fitbits I've reviewed in the past. But that makes it all the more frustrating. I'm not the only reviewer with this issue either, and I haven't had major connectivity troubles with any other wearable I've tested. Samsung watches in particular connect quickly to my Android phones, as do most Wear OS devices.
No matter who you are, a gadget of some kind will make your day on Christmas.Every year, there are plenty of new technology finds to pore over whether you’re into gaming or injecting some smart into your home.Yes, some are pretty expensive (but worth every penny) but there are lots of tech items that won’t break the bank.Immerse yourself in virtual reality with some truly affordable headsets, modernise your home with Google’s latest product or update your listening experience with some of the music industry’s best headphones and speakers.Follow us on Instagram and Facebook for non-stop inspiration delivered fresh to your feed, every day. For Twitter updates, follow @YahooStyleUK .Read more from Yahoo Style UK:London’s Christmas lights: When and where to watch the switch-onFrom gin to prosecco: The best boozy advent calendars8 ways to decorate your home with white this Christmas
The fact is children and technology are a match made in heaven, or hell, depending on which screen-time camp you fall into. One mum who definitely knows where she stands on the whole to ban or not to ban discussion is Karly Tophill.
When it comes to taking care of your skin, there are dozens of creams, serums, and masks that promise radiant, healthy, youthful looking skin. But if you really want to see results, you need to go the gadget route. Here are 10 skin-changing beauty tools designed for at-home use that will give you serious results.
The kitchen can be a perplexing place. We all need gadgets to get our cooking and baking done, but sometimes food inventions just go too far. Do we need something to help us scramble our eggs and turn them into a log? Is there ever a time when leftover pizza should be turned into an accessory — you know, instead of being left in the fridge to be consumed at a later time? Related: What It’s Like to Feed a Family for Less Than $20 a DayClick through to see the 10 food inventions that baffled us so much that we held our heads in our hands and wondered, “Why, kitchen gods? WHY?”
Microsoft's first notebook computer and its smartphones that double as PCs may have snatched the headlines at its October 6 hardware event, but it could well be the company's second-generation health and fitness tracker that makes the biggest contribution to the quality of people's lives. The Microsoft Band 2 arrives as health and fitness trackers are getting more scientific and health-related scrutiny and, according to research published this week by the National Sleep Foundation (NSF) in partnership with the Consumer Electronics Association (CEA), they're having a positive impact on sleep. "That's an encouraging number for a still nascent technology," said David Cloud, CEO of NSF.
In a study released this week, University of Illinois researchers said they could use the motion sensors of a smartwatch to determine what users are writing on a keyboard. "Sensor data from wearable devices will clearly be a double-edged sword," said Romit Roy Choudhury, a professor of electrical and computer engineering at Illinois. A Samsung watch was used for the project, but the researchers said that any wearable device that uses motion sensors, such as the Apple Watch or Fitbit, could be vulnerable as well.