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  • Xiaomi Mi Max 3 goes live with 6.9-inch display and massive 5500mAh battery

    The latest instalment in the Mi Max series picks up an 18:9 panel and dual rear cameras.

    When Xiaomi launched the first Mi Max back in 2016, it was venturing into untested waters. With a screen size of 6.44 inches, the Mi Max became the manufacturer’s largest phone, and the 4850mAh battery meant it easily lasted two days on a full charge. The phone turned out to be a surprise hit in markets like India, where the large display and the enormous battery made it the ideal device for consuming multimedia on the go.

    Last year, Xiaomi doubled down with the Mi Max 2, offering an even larger 5300mAh battery, a more polished design, and Quick Charge 3.0 over USB-C. Exactly a year later, Xiaomi has unveiled the Mi Max 3 in China, with the device featuring a tablet-sized 6.9-inch display and a gargantuan 5500mAh battery.

    Like the rest of Xiaomi’s 2018 lineup, the Mi Max 3 offers an 18:9 IPS LCD panel with an FHD+ (2160 x 1080) resolution. Round the back, the phone has antenna lines at the to…

  • Samsung Galaxy A6+ review: One step forward, two steps back

    The Galaxy A6+ is a phone without an identity.

    Samsung launched the Galaxy A series back in 2014 as a way of bridging the gap between the flagship Galaxy S line and the budget-focused Galaxy J series. From the onset, the Galaxy A series was targeted at a younger audience, with Samsung focusing on design and camera as the two main differentiators.

    Over the last two years, Samsung introduced water resistance as well as Samsung Pay to the Galaxy A series in a bid to bring its marquee features to a more affordable price point. And while there have been a few underwhelming devices, overall the Galaxy A series managed to deliver decent value for those looking to pick up a phone with a similar design aesthetic and features as the Galaxy S flagships for half the cost.

    That’s the backdrop for the Galaxy A6+, the latest entrant in this series. The Galaxy A6+ follows on the heels of the Galaxy A8+, Samsung’s most robust device yet in this price point. However, as we shall see, the A6+ doesn’…

  • [Deal Alert] Sennheiser HD1 headphones down to $200 on Amazon

    We’ve featured deals for the active noise cancelling-equipped version of the Sennheiser HD1 headphones quite a few times, with the lowest price for those coming in at $314. But if you just don’t need ANC and you prefer a wired connection to Bluetooth,…

  • Instagram testing Facebook-like reactions in its Stories

    It’s been over two years since Facebook first introduced reactions to go along with the famous ‘Like’ button, and about a year since those reactions spread to the comments section. At some point, reactions were added to Facebook Messenger as well. Now, though, Facebook is bringing them to an entirely different platform altogether: Instagram.

    Instagram is testing Story “Reactions”. It works kinda like the existing Facebook Stories Reaction pic.twitter.com/z2tAg8BcP2

    — Jane Manchun Wong (@wongmjane) April 27, 2018

    To be clear, this isn’t the first time reactions in Instagram Stories have been seen.

    Read More

    Instagram testing Facebook-like reactions in its Stories was written by the awesome team at Android Police.

  • Instagram testing Facebook-like reactions in its Stories

    It’s been over two years since Facebook first introduced reactions to go along with the famous ‘Like’ button, and about a year since those reactions spread to the comments section. At some point, reactions were added to Facebook Messenger as well. Now, though, Facebook is bringing them to an entirely different platform altogether: Instagram.

    Instagram is testing Story “Reactions”. It works kinda like the existing Facebook Stories Reaction pic.twitter.com/z2tAg8BcP2

    — Jane Manchun Wong (@wongmjane) April 27, 2018

    To be clear, this isn’t the first time reactions in Instagram Stories have been seen.

    Read More

    Instagram testing Facebook-like reactions in its Stories was written by the awesome team at Android Police.

  • Digital media use, including social media, tied to higher rates of ADHD in teenag… aw sick new vid. Like, subscribe. Where am I?

    Social media is often considered a distraction, but based on the results of a recent study, that influence could have larger implications. According to research published in the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA), frequent use of digital media, including social media, by adolescents could be associated with ADHD—though the causal direction of that relationship is undetermined. 

    As is always the case with a new study like this, season both the original authors’ statements and my summary with plenty of salt, but the results are compelling.

    Read More

    Digital media use, including social media, tied to higher rates of ADHD in teenag… aw sick new vid. Like, subscribe. Where am I? was written by the awesome team at Android Police.

  • Apex Launcher’s latest update is your wake-up call to switch to something better

    If you use Apex Launcher and are wondering “what the heck happened to my home screen?”, you’re not alone.

    Apex Launcher restarted development last May, and since then, there hasn’t been much to say about the old, but well-liked launcher as it tried to update its interface, improve its feature set, and start competing again. Well, the 4.0 update Apex Launcher pushed out this week has undone all of that progress and then some, and what users Apex Launcher had left are not happy.

    Hey, where’d my widgets go?

    Apex Launcher pushed out its 4.0 update on July 17th, and between the flood of users reviews and the redditors rioting, it’s pretty clear that something went horribly awry. A number of Apex’s settings have been dramatically changed or removed altogether with no warning: users had widgets deleted, home screen pages altered, app icons resized and their search providers switched to Yahoo overnight when the app auto-updated.

    If I went to bed with my home screen laid out just the way…

  • Some Samsung users can’t edit app permission alerts for Facebook apps

    Affected apps include Facebook, Messenger, Instagram, and WhatsApp.

    In Android Oreo on Samsung’s Galaxy phones, one of the new features included with the update is something called “App Permission Monitor.” With this, you can choose to get a notification when applications in the background are using certain permissions (like your microphone, camera, etc.) that you may not be aware of otherwise.

    It’s a great tool and can be genuinely useful at times, but for whatever reason, some users have been reporting that Facebook-developed apps aren’t showing up here at all.

    I checked my Galaxy S9 running Oreo, and sure enough, Facebook, Messenger, and Instagram don’t show up in the App Permission Monitor list despite being installed on the phone. Daniel here at AC also isn’t seeing Facebook in his list but can control settings for Messenger Lite and Instagram. In addition to those, we’ve also been told that WhatsApp (another Facebook-owned app) doesn’t show up in some instances either.

    That…

  • [Bonus Round] Amethlion, Hags Castle, Magibot, Isle of Skye, Super Speed Runner, and KleptoDogs

    Welcome to the latest entry in our Bonus Round series, wherein we tell you all about the new Android games of the day that we couldn’t get to during our regular news rounds. Consider this a quick update for the dedicated gamers who can’t wait for our w…

  • [Update: Slight delay, ready now] You’re not being phished—Google is rolling out a new sign-in page

    Google has slowly but surely been updating its web features to use material design principles. Some of these updates have been more successful than others. The company is now undertaking a simple but potentially treacherous update: the sign-in page. G Suite users will start seeing the new page soon, and it’ll probably reach everyone eventually.

    The new sign-in screen has an updated logo, and all the text is center-aligned.

    Read More

    [Update: Slight delay, ready now] You’re not being phished—Google is rolling out a new sign-in page was written by the awesome team at Android Police.

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