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  • How to use Google Lens in Google Photos

    Get more information about the photos you take. Hopefully.

    Google Lens is the search giant’s new method for recognizing content in your photos, and making information available to you. This includes offering language translations, bring up reviews and menus for restaurants, and giving background information on monuments and landmarks. At launch, Google Lens was only available for the Pixel phones, but this has since expanded to any phone with Google Photos.

    Here’s how to use Google Lens in Google Photos!

    Take a photo of the object you want more information about.
    Open the Google Photos app.
    Tap the photo you took to open it.
    Tap the Google Lens icon at the bottom of the screen.

    Lens will offer different information based on what the photo is of. At least, in theory. For example, taking a photo of a vinyl record should give you information about that album. Taking a photo of your non-native language should offer a translation. Taking a photo of any text should offer you the a…

  • Never run out of data again with these tips

    It’s a nightmare to have a limited internet data plan, especially if you love streaming videos. have lots of apps and are answering messages throughout the day. With these tips, you can save data, and worry less about running out towards the end of the…

  • On Android P, touching the fingerprint scanner will prevent the phone from going to sleep

    You’re reading a gripping article or story on your phone and suddenly, the display goes a little dim. You know the 30 seconds or 1 minute display timeout you’ve set is great for regular use, but for reading stacked pieces of text, it’s not nearly enou…

  • Trusted Places seems to have been removed as a Smart Lock option

    Smart Lock, a feature that lets Android users specify conditions under which their devices will unlock without requiring the usual fingerprint, PIN, or pattern authentication, now has one less use case. Trusted Places could previously set a phone or tablet to remain unlocked when it was in a trusted place, like at home, but that option seems to have disappeared.

    Google said it was investigating wonky Trusted Places behavior last April, and the following month, said inconsistencies would be fixed in an upcoming version of Play Services.

    Read More

    Trusted Places seems to have been removed as a Smart Lock option was written by the awesome team at Android Police.

  • This one-day sale makes it a perfect time to buy a Kindle e-reader for $50

    Time is ticking, so don’t miss out.

    Amazon is running a one-day sale on select Kindle models, saving you $30 on your purchase. With summer coming, this is one of the best ways to read while kicking back at the pool and relaxing, and with the 6-inch reader being only $49.99 today, it’s hard to pass this up. This is the entry-level Kindle, and it comes with a 6-inch glare-free display, built-in access to Audible, and the battery should last you for weeks at a time.

    If you want something with a better display, the Kindle Paperwhite is also on sale, priced at just $89.99. It has a higher resolution display (nearly double) and a built-in adjustable backlight. You’ll still get the same week-long battery life of the other Kindles, but this one also adds free cellular connectivity into the mix. Both options come in your choice of black or white.

    You can’t go wrong with either of these models, but remember that time’s limited. Be sure to grab one today, before the discounts disappear.

  • Honeywell replaces the Lyric app with Home, introduces paid Membership plans for its security cameras

    Honeywell, a brand that’s well known for its thermostats, also builds some smart and connected products. Previously, these were all controlled by the Honeywell Lyric app, but now that’s being rebranded to Honeywell Home with plenty of under-the-hood a…

  • HTC U12+ hands-on: Bigger, better, and just a bit weirder

    Last year, it felt like the sudden rise of smartphones with extra-wide-aspect-ratio screens — those starting at 18:9 and going up from there — caught HTC by surprise. While spring flagships from the likes of LG and Samsung were early adopters of the new screen geometry, HTC’s U11 came across like a leftover from 2016, with its bog-standard 5.5-inch 16:9 panel.

    HTC seemed to learn its lesson quickly enough, and the U11 was followed up a little over five months later by the U11+, adopting a 6-inch 18:9 screen in the process.

    Read More

    HTC U12+ hands-on: Bigger, better, and just a bit weirder was written by the awesome team at Android Police.

  • HTC U12+ is official, with dual cameras, Edge Sense 2, and a stunning Translucent Blue color option

    HTC may not be the force it once was in the Android smartphone market, particularly after selling off a chunk of its hardware unit to Google, but it’s still capable of producing a compelling phone. Last year, the Taiwanese OEM returned to form somewha…

  • HTC U12+ hands-on preview: Big, beautiful, unattainable

    Sleek, modern, and still not coming to U.S. carriers.

    HTC has been experiencing quite the rough patch throughout the last couple of years. Once a fan favorite with phones like the One M7 that pushed design boundaries and experimented with camera and audio tech, the Taiwanese company now struggles to sell units in any significant capacity. In fact, many average consumers don’t even recognize the brand name anymore — at least in the States.

    That’s partly because HTC’s recent flagships haven’t even been available in the U.S. Sure, you can buy an unlocked U11 directly from htc.com, but that’s just not how American consumers buy phones. Most people want to walk into their local carrier store, see their options up close, and finance a phone through their monthly bill. Without any retail presence, HTC has been gradually fading into obscurity, despite its excellent flagship-tier devices.

    That’s precisely what makes HTC’s latest phone, the U12+, frustrating from the get-go. While it …

  • HTC U12+ specifications: Dual cameras, BoomSound, Edge Sense 2 for $800

    It’s everything you want in a 2018 flagship — for a price.

    There’s a lot to like about HTC’s U12+ flagship, including some innovative features that are sure to turn heads. With an all-glass design and optional translucent back, the phone is very similar to most high-end Android phones in 2018: a Snapdragon 845 processor, 6GB of RAM, a 6-inch QHD display with a 2:1 aspect ratio, dual cameras, and a 3,500mAh battery. Oh, and Android 8.0.

    But at $800, can HTC turn turning heads into sales?

    Operating System
    Android 8.0, HTC Sense
    Qualcomm Snapdragon 845 Adreno 630 GPU
    6-inch 2880×1440 2:1 aspect ratio Super LCD 6Gorilla Glass 5 DCI-P3, HDR10
    64 / 128GB UFS 2.1
    Main Camera
    12MP, 1.4μm pixels ƒ/1.75 lens, OIS, EISUltraPixel 4, UltraSpeed AF, HDR Boost
    Secondary Camera
    16MP 1μm pixels ƒ2.6 lens, 2x optical zoom, portrait mode
    4K @ 60fps 1080p @ 240fps slo-mo 360° 3D Audio with…

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