The social network has been ordered by a UK judge to reveal who told it to delete the profile of a jazz musician
Peter Pugh, 75, was found up to his armpits in marshland nearly a day after going missing.
The Bohm B2 sound bar should be a big step up for your TV-watching experience. And it's a Bluetooth speaker, too. Plus: A sweet deal on a folding Bluetooth keyboard.
Tracking companies will have to find another way to find you now.
Marvel's TV shows are reportedly getting the spotlight in San Diego.
But not yet on your iPhone.
Apartment dwellers, that's where you'll find all those packages you ordered.
Get ready to start chatting with Alexa in your hotel room.
Elon Musk chose the Force over the Schwartz.
Oppo's R15 Pro is a great phone, just not quite as great as the similarly priced OnePlus 6.
The annual Electronic Entertainment Expo is a chance for the gaming press and industry to get an early peek at some of the best games of the coming months. But E3 also serves as a sort of video game-based theme park, with colorful and entertaining booths designed to grab attendee attention. That has become even more true in recent years, now that the show floor is open to the public, which is looking for more than just a tired old trade show.
This year's E3 show floor delivered plenty of eye candy, from statuary designed for selfie photo opps to classic gaming oddities from the Videogame History Museum exhibit to some truly out there product ideas hiding in the back rows of the hall. Check out the above gallery to get a feel for what it was like to spend a week in video game wonderland.
Android's default messaging client for 2018—"Messages"—is getting a Web client today. Google announced the feature launch on the official Google blog, which says "Messages for Web" will roll out to everyone over the next week. Android Messages started as a simple SMS app, but, with the Web client, it is turning into Google's ninth messaging service after (deep breath) Google Talk, Google Voice, Buzz, Google+ Messenger, Hangouts, Spaces, Allo, and the Slack-like Hangouts Chat.
We first heard about Messages for Web two months ago when it was announced that Google messaging service #7—Google Allo—was going to be abandoned after just a year and a half after launch. With Allo dead, the team moved over to Android Messages to focus on beefing up the app with some of the better Allo features, like this Web interface. Since Android Messages is just an SMS/RCS app, this meant Google would essentially cede control of Android messaging to the cell carriers and give up on building an over-the-top messaging service.
The website for Android Messages, Messages.android.com, is out today, and if the corresponding server-side update is live for your phone app, you'll be able to tap on the menu button in Messages and open "Messages for Web." Just like Google Allo, Android Messages bizarrely uses a QR-code based login system instead of your Google account, which comes with the major downside of only being able to log into one computer at a time. It's tied to your phone number, so you'd better keep ahold of those 10 digits if you switch carriers. You also can't use it if your phone is dead, since you won't be able to log in.
OEM partner July Systems' tech tracks in-store punters by Wi-Fi
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No less than the future of 5G rests upon T-Mobile and Sprint getting together. At least, that's what they say.
Jon Lewis challenges MPs over KPIs on in-house projects
The boss of troubled outsourcer Capita has painted a glossy coat on its woes to MPs, while attempting to turn the spotlight on the government – as the firm sold off a £160m chunk of business and bagged yet another Whitehall contract.…
The YAS-106 was amazing, so we can't wait to hear how this $199 bar sounds.
Court of Appeal beak reckons tech will help solve disclosure scandal
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Five of its Art-series lenses for Sony FE-mount-compatible cameras are here for your A-series attachment.
Uber's former brand guru says the company is on a better path now.
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