If you’re lost your phone, you may be in a panic (we don’t blame you). However, there is no need to panic: You can frequently find your phone by just logging into a simple web site. Let us show you how to find your phone.
If you’re a user of Chrome, be wary of a scam that is making the rounds. If you accidently end up on a website that has a bunch of garbled text and a pop-up about a font not found and Chrome needing an updated font pack, do not click on the update button: That is malware waiting to happen.
If you’ve ever watched Star Trek The Next Generation, you’ll know that Captain Pickard interfaces with the LCARS computer by saying “Computer” followed by a command. If you own an Amazon Echo or Amazon Dot, you are probably familiar with what it takes to activate the device: “Alexa” followed by a command. If you’d rather act like Pickard, you can now change the device’s wake word so instead of saying “Alexa, play music”, you can say “Computer, play music.” Which is infinitely better.
Email is the lifeblood for many businesses. From quick little notes to co-workers to contracts sent to clients, email has a pile of different uses for you and your business. But if you’re like most folks, your inbox can get totally out of control, causing you to lose focus on the important messages. It’s time to tame your inbox with these six tips.
This last weekend I was travelling and needed to get onto my hotel’s wifi to get some work done. Many hotels and other public wireless access points require that you not only connect to their network, but then open a browser and agree to their terms and conditions or type in a username or password. They typically will do this by intercepting the first web page request your browser makes (usually to your browser home page) and instead sending you to the page where you have to click “Agree” to something. The problem? More and more, the hotel’s wifi system cannot send you the to the hotspot portal page to agree to their terms. So how do you get around that and get online?