Yesterday, Apple announced a new iPhone, but if you’re looking to pre-order it this weekend, you may find that it costs $650—a far cry from the $200 it cost on a lot of older phone plans. I have some bad news for you: your phone never cost only $200.
Next week, Samsung, Motorola, and Apple are all dropping new products. You might have seen a ton of contradictory rumors all around the internet, most of which are probably false. Here's how to actually use tech rumors to make better purchasing decisions.
With so many options available, picking the right laptop can prove awfully difficult. How do you know you'll end up with a reliable model? Or one that will last you at least three years without feeling outdated? While you can't predict the future, you can use information from the past to figure out your best bet…
We all know what it's like: you decide you finally need to get a new computer, TV or camera. The first thing you do is work out how much you can spend, then start looking for the best products in your price range. Big mistake, because budgeting like that will likely cause you to spend more. Here's how to wise up.
The NYT's got a dandy writeup of seven tech perks that you should eschew in favor of saved cash: oversized megapixelage, pointlessly fast CPUs, and as our dear Matt Buchanan hits, unneeded TV screen size. But how do you skimp?
Absolutely dread going to your location wireless provider's store and having to be social? If it's one of your worst nightmares, hopefully this will help you change that.
A bunch of great netbook upgrades are on the way—next-gen Intel processors in January; smooth HD video playback—but to spare you the brain hemorrhage of keeping track, we've laid it all out. Here's what you need to know.
A recent study in the Journal of Consumer Research reveals that we are heavily influenced into choosing products with heavy technical specs—even when those specs mean nothing.
Second hand tech usually go the way of Craigslist or eBay. One is a den of cheapskates and scamsters, and the other is a den of cheapskates and thieves. What's a guy to do? Perhaps this new Flippid service is the solution.