Wi-Fi Analyzer for Android is the complete package. Not only will it show you the channels used by nearby wireless networks on a slick graph, it’ll recommend the ideal channel to reduce interference on your wireless network.
Once a week we round up three excellent reader tips and share them with the greater How-To Geek audience. This week we’re looking at how to run an ebook server from the command line, scoring cheap HDDs, and tweaking Windows 8 menus.
Are you used to the Reveal Codes feature in WordPerfect? These codes show you your text with integrated formatting codes that seem similar to HTML formatting. However, if you’re using Word, there is no comparable function.
Those pesky books were such a hassle when first introduced! No rest for the Help Desk crew…
Think you know the answer? Click through to see if you're right!
Last month we shared an ultra-high resolution image of Earth with you, courtesy of NASA’s Suomi NNP satellite. Now we’re back to highlight the process by which NASA generates such beautiful images.
Are you ready for a trip down Nostalgia Lane? Then you will definitely enjoy this picture slide show of the early launch designs for the web’s biggest websites.
If you’re cluttering up all your outlets with USB charging adapters, this simple home improvement adds in two USB ports per outlet.
JPG distortion, tiling, and artifacts can ruin an otherwise great image. While no technique can truly restore and image, here’s a How-to Geek tip on how to remove and repair JPG distortion and artifacts in a few easy steps.
Opera contains hidden features that aren’t exposed in its user interface. They’re on internal pages, which you can access by typing Opera: into the address bar, followed by the name of the page.
One of Microsoft’s leading technologies that protect us from the dangerous web is the SmartScreen filter in Internet Explorer. Since the filter is crowd-sourced, it helps tremendously if you do your part, so let’s take a look at how to report a malicious website.
This is not the kind of Siri experience you want to happen to you!
Screenlets are small applications that are similar to Gadgets in Windows 7, that allow you to place things like sticky notes, clocks, calendars on your Linux Mint desktop. Screenlets represent items you might keep on a physical desktop, plus more.