Once a week we dump out our tips box and share some of the great reader submitted tips with you. This week we’re looking at reading comic strips on the iPad, quick access via the Android Power Bar, and limiting the spotlight search on the iPad.
The New Internet Explorer [9GAG]
Printing a directory listing is something you may not do often, but when you need to print a listing of a directory with a lot of files in it, you would rather not manually type the filenames.
Do you love watching tropical fish as they swim through serene ocean waters? Then you will definitely want to download the Tropical Fish Theme for Windows 7. The theme comes with nine wallpapers filled with colorful, tropical...
We got our Kindle Fire a few days ago, and since then we’ve been poking, prodding, and generally trying to figure out how to break it. Before you go out and buy your own, check out our in-depth review.
Web-based/iPhone: InstantWild is an iOS and web application that displays research cameras from around the world; help scientists by turning your eco-voyeurism into positive identification of endangered species.
Chrome: Many Google Reader fans have noticed, since the upgrades last month, that the service is unbearably slow. Speed things up by blocking the Google Plus button.
If you’d like to safely eject USB drives from your desktop, we’ve got you covered with that one too.
Bookmarking is great if you want a link to visit later, but what if you want to save the page itself for later perusal? This week we want to hear all about your favorite web clipping tool and how you use it to read what you want, when you want it.
Plenty of time to enjoy a cup of coffee and then some!
Curious what the future will look like? According to movie directors, casting their lens towards the future of humanity, it’s quite a mixed bag. Check out this infographic timeline to check out the next 300,000 years of human evolution.
Pancake.io is a web-based app that makes it dead simple to use your Dropbox account as as simple web host.
The Kindle Fire, fresh into the hands of consumers across the country, has already been rooted and accessed with ADB.
Even if you’ve only loosely followed the events of the hacker groups Anonymous and LulzSec, you’ve probably heard about web sites and services being hacked, like the infamous Sony hacks. Have you ever wondered how they do it?