By Kaveh Waddell City dwellers spend nearly every moment of every day awash in Wi-Fi signals. Homes, streets, businesses
We can't help you if you're not getting enough megs from your ISP. But a San Francisco-based outfit called Ignition Design
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Should I try this free-TV thing again? Can I live without 220 channels I never watch anyway? Really, my life hasn't changed much since 1981--I still watch five channels.
This plan's advertised price cost is $10.00 and yet the actual costs to the customer are $32.00, hiding a whopping 220% above this advertised price. Is this 'fair and reasonable'? Is this deceptive advertising? Where are the savings for buying this 'slim package'?
This fractured FaceTime episode exposes three disturbing problems in our increasingly Wi-Fi dependent lives.
We recently played with three of the newer generation routers from Netgear, Linksys and D-Link and, although they all had one clear objective - - - to make wireless connections more accessible in larger homes and offices - - - each had one or two features to separate it from the pack.
“In this film I wanted to look beyond the childish myth of ‘the cloud’, to investigate what the infrastructures of the internet
Take your pick, and depending on budgets, the videos are built around staff personalities, produced internally, farmed out
These systems allow you to see and hear what's happening in your house when you're not there, see who's at the front door before opening it and lock and unlock your doors remotely.
Parental controls -- the real, technical kind -- can support you in your efforts to keep your kids' Internet experiences safe, fun and productive. They work best when used openly and honestly in partnership with your kids.
A fairly new, high-speed technology that is quickly taking over the networking community and can be found in many of the new routers and other network devices that have hit store shelves in the past few months.
Dear Mom, And BTW, how's your cat? Recently I became aware that many if not most home Wi-Fi routers are very easy to hack
Those who have followed my writing on the subject of Wi-Fi security know my passion for taking seemingly basic steps to keep
Cisco's CRS-3 can deliver a whopping 322 terabits of data. But I've heard plenty of hyperbole after three decades covering technology companies in Silicon Valley.