Jeff Porten continues his CES death march across Las Vegas with highlights from the PEPCOM Digital Experience.
Jeff Porten continues his CES 2017 adventure by showcasing some gizmos from the CES Unveiled event.
Jeff Porten begins his 2017 CES adventure by taking stock of the overall trends looming over the show: voice recognition, artificial intelligence, and smart homes.
Some early adopters of Apple’s just-released MacBook Pros are seeing their machines shut down repeatedly and unexpectedly. The problem appears to stem from moving lots of data over multiple hard drives connected via Thunderbolt 3’s USB-C ports, which is, of course, the only way to connect them.
Jeff Porten explains just what the heck was going on with the Internet last Friday.
During a period of partisan debate about threats to political uses of information technology, Jeff Porten tries to bring a technical perspective to a noisy argument.
Jeff Porten came away from the Apple keynote feeling uncharacteristically unimpressed, so he shares his thoughts about what he doesn’t quite get about Apple’s direction.
Jeff Porten covers his arm from wrist to elbow with smartwatches to see how they match up to each other, to the Pebble, and to his expectations of what feature an ideal smartwatch would provide.
Jeff Porten makes it to a third CES side event, but he’s seriously considering getting a telepresence robot to replace him.
Jeff Porten visits the Mirage and sees visions of 3D iPhones, laser sights, and revamped gizmos from decades past.
Jeff Porten once again braves Sin City to cover the interesting bits of the International CES kickoff events.
Jeff Porten reviews the Internet automation service IFTTT (If This, Then That), and speculates on what it might mean in the near future when more real-world things become Internet-savvy.
After an ill-considered article in the New York Times Magazine implying that Apple designed iOS 7 to work poorly on the iPhone 4 in order to push users to upgrade, Jeff Porten couldn’t resist giving a point-by-point response.
The social restrictions and cues surrounding Google Glass have yet to evolve, but Jeff Porten has discovered that they won’t be evolving in a vacuum, since the Glass Terms of Sale give Google an unprecedented level of technological and legal control over how Glass is used.
Technology companies and pundits are pushing hard for wearable computers, but will society accept them? Jeff Porten examines how social conventions have changed — and will continue to change — to accommodate the likes of smartwatches and Google Glass.