While most users can safely upgrade to iOS 8 or a new iPhone 6 without much worry, BYOD users should wait until their IT department gives them the nod that it's safe to do so.
Adrian Kingsley-Hughes sifts through the marketing hyperbole and casts his critical eye over the latest technological innovations to find out which products make the grade and which don't.
Adrian Kingsley-Hughes is an internationally published technology author who has devoted over a decade to helping users get the most from technology -- whether that be by learning to program, building a PC from a pile of parts, or helping them get the most from their new MP3 player or digital camera.Adrian has authored/co-authored technical books on a variety of topics, ranging from programming to building and maintaining PCs. His most recent books include 'Build the Ultimate Custom PC', 'Beginning Programming' and 'The PC Doctor's Fix It Yourself Guide'. He has also written training manuals that have been used by a number of Fortune 500 companies.Adrian also runs a popular blog under the name The PC Doctor, where he covers a range of computer-related topics -- from security to repairing and upgrading.
Apple CEO Tim Cook says that the TV interface is "terrible," but is there enough consumer interest in revolutionizing TV to make it worth Apple's time entering into the market?
Apple is typically a company that puts an enormous amount of meticulous thought into the aesthetics of its products, which makes this iPhone 6 design blunder even harder to understand.
Apple's decision to offer the iPhone 6 in two different screen sizes presents me with a dilemma – do I play it safe and go for the 4.7-inch model, or throw caution to the wind and get the 5.5-inch version?
The data released by Google shows that while Jelly Bean now powers more than half of all Android devices, KitKat now runs almost one over of every four devices.
Time to take a look at the hardware specs of Apple's new flagship handset, and see how they compare to the models they replace.
Over the course of the two-hour unveiling, the Cupertino giant disrupted a whole raft of business models with its new products and services.
While the Apple Watch won't go on sale until early 2015, we got a huge amount of information dumped on us, and ahead of getting our hands on a working Apple Watch, we can start to work out way through this information and come to some conclusions.
While it would have been tempting for Apple to just hit the iPhone with a shrink-ray and compress it down to wrist proportions, it instead decided to come up with some very novel solutions to some very fundamental problems.
Apple dumped a lot of information on us today related to the iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 Plus. Let's break it down and take a closer look at Apple's new flagship product.
A teardown of Motorola's new flagship Moto 360 smartwatch reveals it is powered by a four-year-old processor - the same silicon that powered the company's first smartwatch released in 2011 - and a battery with 10 percent less capacity than the advertised specs.
iOS 8 is coming, and if you are the sort of person friends and family turn to for support, or support is your job, then you need to get ready.
What people want from the iPhone 6 might not be what they get. While smartphone owners want better battery life and tougher displays, apple might be looking to use the new iPhone to open up new markets.
Amazon's gameplan here is pretty clear. It's a 'get people into the ecosystem as fast as possible—and at any cost' move.
Back in 2013, Apple CEO Tim Cook gave us what is possible the best insight into what the Cupertino tech hulk has in store for us in the wearables department.