AT&T and T-Mobile are in a data pricing war, and the result is good news for you, the customer. Today, AT&T sweetened its data deal to help entice new users over to its Mobile Share Value plans, but even with these plans—which are better priced overall—it seems AT&T is making you choose between a teensy bit of data or…
Apple just made its new iCloud pricing plans official. Here's what extra storage in Apple's walled garden is going to cost you.
We're not preparing to fight the aliens. This isn't a scene from Independence Day 2. It's just a throwback photo of 25—yes, twenty five—Lockheed F-117A Nighthawk black stealth fighter jets celebrating its 25th anniversary back in 2006. What a beautifully intimidating celebration of power it was.
Instead of the typical lazy, under-achieving feelings, we all get to be pleased with ourselves tomorrow. We're making productive contributions to the work force, or we're trying to, and every little bit counts! But Labor Day kind of has an identity problem. The overeager summer obsession from Memorial Day is long gone…
When plants run wild grow onto houses, the results can be spectacular — and weird. Sometimes, a building will just look like it's grown a luxurious beard. Other times, though, it'll look like something out of The Earth Without Us, with a house submerged in greenery.
Today, AT&T introduced "Next," a new payment and upgrade plan that lets you pay for your phone in installments and upgrade once a year. The new plan comes less than a week after T-Mobile announced "Jump," its own frequent upgrade plan. But what's a trigger-happy gadget nerd to choose? We did the math for you.
Less than a week after T-Mobile announced its new upgrade-at-will Jump plan, AT&T has announced that its new Next scheme will offer yearly upgrades as part of a new monthly instalment plan.
Verizon just launched two cheaper prepaid plans with unlimited talk and text messaging. The $70 plan offers 2GB of 3G data and for $60 you get 500MB. Previously, Verizon only had an $80 prepaid plan, that offered unlimited talk and text and 1GB of data. More data for cheaper? Good! The only thing is that the plan is…
The FCC has announced that AT&T has agreed to refund customers who were unfairly pushed from their original pay-as-you-go wireless plans into monthly data contracts.
Verizon just sent out a labyrinth of an explainer about its new shared data plans, which it will be using to 1. make our lives way easier by putting a bunch of devices in one plan, and 2. murder grandfathered unlimited data plans. Here's how the new stuff works:
As of Sunday, AT&T is going to have some new data plans on offer. It's not some super-sweet double-data-deal, but it doesn't suck either. Basically, you can add a gig of data to your plan for five bucks.
TmoNews just got leaked info about T-Mobile's new pay as you go plans and it confirms the new $60 'unlimited' plan (up to 2GB of data). That's okay. What's more exciting is the daily pay as you go plan and the new $30 unlimited web and text plan.
According to FierceWireless, Verizon has confirmed that they'll be getting rid of their unlimited data plans in favor of tiered pricing plans. Starting July 7th it'll be $10 for 75MB, $30 for 2GB, $50 for 5GB, and $80 for 10GB.
Should you ever need a floor plan of your home, bringing in a professional to do the measurements might be expensive. And time consuming! So MagicPlan wants to replace human work, automatically creating a map of your humble abode.
It's a step in the right direction, sure, but if you were hoping for a genuinely unlimited data plan, think again. T-Mobile's new plans, Even More and Even More Plus may offer unlimited phonecalls and messaging, but data is capped at 2GB a month and throttled afterwards.
Apple has sneakily put the UK iPad data plans up on its website before networks Orange, O2 and Vodafone have had a chance to issue news themselves—and what's obvious so far is that it pays to shop around.
This week, a long-brewing FAA regulation requiring planes to protect passengers from 16 G crash forces will come into full effect. What does this mean for you? Well, your next seat—or more accurately, seat belt—could have an airbag.
Apple is building a new data center facility in North Carolina. Nobody knows what is it for, but according to Data Center Knowledge editor Rich Miller, it will be one of the largest in the world: