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1 week ago

Eight Galaxys, six Gs and three weeks [#acpodcast]

10

Audio-only stream below

The wait won't be too long between the LG G6 and Galaxy S8, but three weeks is an eternity in phone years.

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1 week ago

Pre-order a Samsung Galaxy Tab S3 and get some great free stuff

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A great way to soften the blow to your wallet.

What's better than a brand new Galaxy Tab S3 and its gorgeous screen? A brand new Galaxy Tab S3 with a free keyboard cover or 64GB SD card!

Folks in the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland who pre-order a Galaxy Tab S3 through Samsung eShop before March 31 will be gifted a fancy keyboard book cover. These keyboard covers are priced at £119, so this is a really great deal and softens the blow that the £600 tablet gives to your wallet.

A good keyboard changes the way you can use a tablet and what used to be just something to consume your media or play a game or two is now a more productive part of your life. When you have to edit a document or work on a spreadsheet while you're on the go, a good tablet with a good keyboard is the only way to do it.

The Tab S3 keyboard attaches with magnets and while putting things together can be a bit fiddly, once in place, it really becomes a part of the hardware and everything looks — and works — great.

If you're stateside, the Tab S3 pre-orders start March 17 and it checks in at $599. You'll also be able to see it in your local Best Buy starting March 24 if you need to hold it and see that screen before you dole out some cash.

When you pre-order, Best Buy has a care package for you that includes a six-month subscription to Webroot software and a 64GB Samsung microSDHC Class 10 UHS-1 Memory Card. That gives you room to store all your photos or a handful of full-length movies or about a gazillion songs. And it's free, so everything will look or sound a tiny bit better when you remember you didn't have to buy the SD card.

See at Best Buy

You can see everything you need to know about the Tab S3 in our hands-on preview. Peep the video below!

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1 week ago

The Android O rumor game has officially started, and here's what we think

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All the things that nobody knows but are fun to guess about. It's that time!

Everyone has a list of things they hope to see in Android O. Some make a lot of sense and there's a good chance we'll see them, others are just pipe dreams. But now that the time for a new version of Android to be announced is getting closer, the guessing games can begin!

9to5 Google has a list of features they say might show up in Android O. They tell us we'll see a new notification system, badges for application icons, picture-in-picture mode for multi-window, better text selection, and an assortment of other things that sources say are coming. You should go give it a read.

The people who have the answers are the people keeping quiet.

Some of what they are saying matches what we've heard, some is close and gives more insight to our rumors, and some of the supposed features are dead wrong according to what we've heard. That's how the rumor game is played — you get a little bit of good info and a little bit of bad info and mix it up with a whole lot of vague info.

For what it's worth, our sources tell us that Android O will be about putting Google Assistant to work. Assistant will live as a system aware entity, much like Google Now did in previous builds, and be there to integrate with the things you're doing and with ways to integrate into other applications that aren't Google Allo. There may be app badges in a new launcher or even smart text selection and gesturing. But let's be clear: the only people who actually know anything aren't talking.

It's fun to guess and play the game anyway, so we all will play it. Let's hope that Google tells us what we want to hear at Google I/O 2017 in May. For now, let's play — what do you think will be in Android O? Your guess is as good as anyone else's!

Chat all things Android O in the AC forums

Guess the Android O name in our official guessing forum post!

Android Nougat

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1 week ago

Best Accessories For Galaxy S7 And Galaxy S7 edge

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Best accessories for your Galaxy S7 or Galaxy S7 edge

There's a ridiculous amount of choice out there when it comes to Galaxy S7 and S7 edge accessories — let us offer a few top picks.

Samsung's best-selling phones of the year, the Galaxy S line, always command attention from accessory makers. Samsung itself has stepped up its game in first-party accessories as well, with lots of great Galaxy S7 and S7 edge options. From batteries to cases to car mounts, we have narrowed things down to a solid handful of accessories that you should consider for your phone.

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1 week ago

HTC U Ultra review: A beautiful group of questionable decisions

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HTC U Ultra

In a market filled with great high-end phones and tons of up-and-coming prospects at lower prices, the HTC U Ultra is unable to live up to its bloated price tag.

The quick take

HTC continues to get the basics right with flagships. The U Ultra has a great screen, amazing build quality and stunning design. You get just about every spec inside you'd expect, and the day-to-day performance as a result is fantastic with a super-smooth software experience. Unfortunately, HTC's camera performance once again lags behind the pack, its secondary display is all but useless and there's no headphone jack or waterproofing — all in a phone that's charging a premium price of $749.

The Good

  • Fantastic performance
  • Great screen
  • Stunning hardware
  • Unlocked and bloat-free
  • Absolutely nails the basics

The Bad

  • 2016-level camera performance
  • No headphone jack
  • Second screen lacks utility
  • No water resistance
  • Too big for most hands

See at Amazon See at HTC

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1 week ago

Celebrate St. Patrick's Day with these wallpapers, and a pint

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Go green with your phone, not your face, with these St. Paddy's Day wallpapers!

St. Patrick's Day is coming, and while as adults St. Paddy's means a whole lot of drinking and some sweet parades, as children our first introduction to the holiday consisted of unsuspecting kiddies being ganged up on and pinched for not wearing green on a seemingly random day in March. Well, not wearing green on your shirt doesn't mean you deserve to get pinched. Just set one of these wallpapers until the holiday is safely passed.

And if you see a green beer, walk the other way. Quickly.

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1 week ago

Add some smarts to your existing smoke and CO detectors with this $30 gadget from Leeo

5

Our friends at Thrifter are back with another deal, this time helping you make your home smarter for less!

Smoke and carbon monoxide detectors are a must-have, but when you are out of the house you have no idea if they are going off, which can be scary. Leeo changes that by notifying you, regardless of your location, when they are triggered, and right now you can pick one up for only $29.97, which is a $20 savings from its regular price. It monitors the existing detectors you have in the house and alerts you as soon as they make noise.

You can get a notification from the app or via an automated phone call, and if you don't answer Leeo can call someone from your emergency contact list. Installation is as simple as plugging it into an outlet and pairing it with the Android app. You can set it to display different colors as a nightlight, and it works with hundreds of other smart products and services. If you rent or own your own place, you should have one of these on each floor of your house!

See at Amazon

For other great deals on tech, gadgets, home goods and more, be sure to check out our friends at Thrifter now!

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1 week ago

Should Google Home intervene when someone threatens self-harm?

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A Google Home responds to a father and son's mention of death. Could this have been intentional?

My husband and I have had quite an experience adapting to the Google Home in our home. We love its presence, truly, but there are continually times when we're surprised at some of the interactions we've had with it.

For example, there have been several instances where we'd be chatting loudly and casually between the two of us, about something or other, when the Google Home would suddenly respond, despite the fact that neither of us had uttered the 'OK Google' hot key. It's quite hilarious when it happens, though — we always laugh — and it sort of validates this running joke we share that our Google Home is actually just a roommate who lives here for free in exchange for all the knowledge it brings.

I didn't think much of these random interactions until this week's All About Android, where I'm a co-host. We had a video mail submission from a father who was playing a game with his son in a room where the Google Home was stationed. They had reached a part of the game narrative where they were too stuck to go on, and realized that the best way to complete the story in its entirety was to effectively kill their characters off and start anew. But then...

As we were moving on with the game, somebody spoke up and said, "I just want you to know, you're not alone. Here's the number for the suicide prevention hotline."

It was our Google Home, and I think that when my son had said that we should kill ourselves, Google heard that, and that made it pop up with that message.

We already know that Google Home — and, by virtue, Amazon Echo — is constantly listening in, and that this actually a bit of an issue with owning one. And we already know that what you say could be used in a court of law. But it's curious why it would respond in an instance where there was no specific query directed at it. Does that mean that Google Home is always listening for a chance to interject? Or does it listen for intonation in the voice; whether it's conversational, and thus it must be conversing with it? Or, is it because even uttering the word Google will make its digital ears perk up in preparation for the next query?

Is Google Home listening, and could it act as an intermediary when someone is trying to harm herself?

For the most part, I thought it was interesting that Google Home responded after it somehow computed that someone was talking about suicide. I doubt it cared who was talking about it; it sounds like it was pre-programmed to listen for that specific phrase and reply in the event that it's sitting idly in the room of someone who is truly considering the act. I wasn't able to recreate this scenario at home, however, but as I was writing this article, Google Home responded. What's triggering it?

This particular event also has me mulling over whether this is a glimpse at our robot future. Are artificially intelligent devices being programmed to be our friends? Or is this what Google merely considers an extra feature — an aid that maybe a programmer thought would be worth including considering the rates of suicide around the world?

What do you think? Has your Google Home ever responded in this manner?

Google Home

Google Store Best Buy Target

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1 week ago

Get half-off one season of any TV season or movie with this sweet Google Play offer

20

Brace yourselves: Spring TV is coming.

Tons of exciting new shows are hitting the airwaves this season, as are new seasons of shows we already know and love! Whether you want to catch up on The Flash before Tuesday's Music Meister episode, cook up some nostalgia on Good Eats or you just want to grab the complete Batman The Animated Series, Google Play is giving some users a splendid deal on Google Play TV right now, and other users half-off on a movie.

Where was this during Stella last week?!

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1 week ago

How to make your own Ethernet cable

16

You can make your own Ethernet cable to achieve lengths that are more useful and save some money in the long run. Here's how.

Whether you want to make some cabling of a specific length or just wish to have a little more fun than picking up Ethernet cables from your local store, it's actually an easy and straightforward task to make your own. This process can also help you repair damaged cable in the home or at the office without having to fork out cash for replacements. To get started, here's what you'll need:

  • Ethernet cable.
  • Crimping tool.
  • RJ45 modular connector.
  • Cable tester.

For the cabling itself, you can pick up pre-assembled cabling that are ready to use and then cut to size or you could save some more money and pop to your local DIY store who should be able to cut some from a reel for you. You can pick up the crimping tool, modular connectors, and a cable tester in one package:

See at Amazon

The cable testing equipment isn't required (you can easily check by connecting the cable to your PC and router), but it makes things easier because you can just reach for a nearby tool and not have to fetch a device.

  1. Cut the cable to the length you require.

  2. Using the crimping tool, strip away the cable jacket.
  3. Check to see if you nipped away at the wires inside.
  4. Spread the twisted wires out.

    (The thin thread that joins the four twisted wires allows you to pull the jacket back further, but note that there may be a plastic spine in the middle that requires cutting, along with the wires.)

  5. Straighten out the wires.

  6. Line them up in order, using the guides below:

    Looking at the underside of a connector, the copper contacts are in eight individual slots, numbered one through eight. We're using the T568B standard, which differs slightly from the T568A standard for wiring Ethernet cables.

  7. Slide the wires carefully into the RJ45 connector.

  8. Insert the cable into the crimper tool and press hard to secure the connector.

The clamp within the connector should press against the cable jacket. You should not be able to test the cable using the tool or plug each end into a device and see if a connection is made.

Fear not if you don't get the wires lined up perfectly because it can take some practice to get the hang of preventing the wires from overlapping or locking as pairs into the connector. If you make a mistake, simply cut a bit behind from where you were working, and try again.

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1 week ago

Bootloop-affected LG G4 and V10 owners are suing LG in class-action lawsuit

117

Bootloops suck.

Fortunately, bootloops are a relatively rare occurrence unless you tinker with your software... or you own an LG G4 or LG V10. Bootloops were a notorious problem for these phones and at the beginning of 2016, LG acknowledged the defect and offered repairs and replacements.

Problem is, owners are claiming they didn't work either. And now they've called in the lawyers.

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1 week ago

How to take a screenshot on the Google Pixel

43

How do I take a screenshot on the Google Pixel?

The Google Pixel runs Android 7.1, which is pretty special. There are a whole bunch of new features, and there are rounded icons — for better or worse. If you're using the new phone, you're likely going to want to show off some of its awesome looks in the form of screenshots.

It's easy to take a screen on the google Pixel. Here's how.

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1 week ago

Should you upgrade your headphones for PlayStation VR?

Great audio experiences are a huge part of VR.

No matter what VR headset you are using, you want to make sure you have decent headphones. That full immersion experience, where your physical world is replaced by the virtual one, has a lot to do with hearing things from all around you. Knowing that when you turn your head you'll see something coming from the direction you just heard it is a big deal, but if you can hear the real world as well it takes away from this experience.

Killer headphones are going to be a big deal with PlayStation VR, so here's what you should be looking for if you're planning an upgrade.

Read more on VRHeads.com

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1 week ago

Get an eight-course Ethical Hacking bundle for only $39

0

It seems like every other day there's another high-profile hack that puts thousands of users' information into the hands of people who shouldn't have it. To safeguard against these types of attacks, companies hire Ethical Hackers who expose security flaws. These Ethical Hackers are in high demand, and the profession can be quite lucrative,

Get eight Ethical Hacking courses for only $39 Learn more

Because this profession requires a broad range of knowledge, the courses needed to become an Ethical Hacker are generally quite expensive. Right now, however, Windows Central Digital Offers has a pretty amazing deal. You can get this 45-hour bundle for only $39; that's 96% off the regular price of $1,273.

The eight courses in the bundle include:

  • Ethical Hacker Bootcamp for 2017
  • A to Z Ethical Hacking Course
  • Learn Burp Suite for Advanced Web Penetration Testing
  • Complete Ethical Hacking/Penetration Testing Course
  • Intro to Ethical Hacking Certification
  • Real World Hacking & Penetration Testing
  • Learn Kali Linux and Hack Android Mobile Devices
  • Learn Hacking/Penetration Testing Using Android From Scratch

Don't worry about your skill level, as these eight courses take you from the basics to advanced tools used in the profession. After completing these courses, you'll be more than ready to jump into the world of Ethical Hacking.

This Ethical Hacking bundle is 96% off! Learn more

Ready to take the plunge into a new, lucrative career? Ethical Hackers are in high demand, and this course contains everything you need to get started. Don't wait too long, as this amazing deal won't last forever.

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1 week ago

Best VR games that don't rely on teleportation

These are the best VR games that don't rely on teleportation

What are some VR games that don't use teleportation?

If your VR legs are sturdy and you're comfortable getting around a game without teleportation, you probably prefer standard locomotion. It's usually more immersive, and it can really make horror games a lot scarier. If you have an iron stomach and don't want to teleport anymore, here are the best VR games that feature natural locomotion.

Read more at VR Heads!

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