WASHINGTON — You think you know what your smartphone can do. But it’s doing a lot more than you realize — or might want. Every app on your phone is collecting and sending data about…
WASHINGTON – Fumbling around for tickets could soon be a thing of the past for Virginia Railway Express riders, as the agency moves to become the first public transit system in the Washington area to…
WASHINGTON — Are you a slave to your smartphone or tablet? Ever thought about what you’re giving up so you can spend time texting, checking Facebook and surfing the Internet? A recent story in The Washington…
You probably spend a lot of time looking down at your smartphone every day, and a back surgeon says that that\’s really stressing out your neck and the muscles around it.
Metro is rolling out its plan to change the way we pay to use the
system. Starting next month, some riders will be able to travel Metro\’s rails and
busses without a SmartTrip card.
One of the confusing aspects of overseas travel is figuring out whether to take your smartphone along. A travel expert offers tips on steps to take your phone along, economically.
Taking pictures of fireworks with a smartphone\’s camera poses special challenges. Here are tips to make your photos sparkle.
Recycled smartphones are being turned into detection devices, to help protect endangered rainforests from illegal logging activity and animal poaching.
DryBox uses a combination of heat and pressure to extract moisture from a wet phone in about 30 minutes. And its new kiosk in D.C. is attracting customers anxious to bring a wet phone back to life.
March Madness is underway, which may mean a drop in productivity
at workplaces around the country – and technology is facilitating in the process.
Smartphone applications and websites are making it easier than ever to follow all
the NCAA tournament games.
Metro passengers may want to limit their cellphone use after new
data shows an increasing number of crooks lurking the trains waiting to steal
Sen. Barbara Mikulski has introduced legislation that would require all cellphones sold in the U.S. to have a kill switch that would allow users to delete data from their device remotely if it is lost or stolen.
People concerned about their smartphone intruding on their privacy may have something else about which to worry: the car.
Researchers are trying to determine how much time phone users spend engaged with their devices. And, a new app attempts to quantify why many have a \”phone jones.\”
The frigid weather isn\’t just miserable for people, animals, cars and heating bills. Mobile devices can take a beating when the temperatures plummet.