Pixel 4: 5 reasons to still buy the latest ‘Made by Google’ phone – By Damien Wilde 9to5google.com
The reviews have been pretty damning of the Google Pixel 4 and 4 XL, but we don’t think it’s all warranted, as they arguably remain the best Pixel devices to date.
HP Chromebook x360 Review: The Total Package – By Chrome Unboxed youtube.com
While I believe we're in for some great devices in 2019 as well, many users are ready to buy a Chromebook right now and are needing to find a way to decide between all the great devices now on offer at this moment. Of all of them, we feel the HP Chromebook x360 is the best of the bunch.
How to Stop Spam Calls & Keep Your Private Info Safe – By Melanie Haid doctoroz.com
We’ve all picked up the phone from an unknown number only to realize it was an automated voice trying to scam us. Sometimes it's even a real person, who seemingly knows personal information about you. Though these calls can be alarming, a there are a few basic tips that can help you stop scam calls for good and avoid getting duped by one.
It’s nuts that this $24 home camera on Amazon is better than a $200 Nest Cam – By Maren Estrada bgr.com
There’s no question that Nest played a big role in popularizing wireless home security cameras, but there’s also no question that the company is insane to still be charging $200 per camera. There are so many options out there that are just as good for much less money. In fact, there’s one option out there that is even better than the Nest Cam and it costs a small fraction of the price. The new and improved Wyze Cam WYZEC2 1080p HD Indoor Wireless Smart Home Camera has all the features that made the original great, plus a few improvements like support for Alexa and Google Assistant. Right now, it’s on sale for just $24.39, which means you can buy eight of these cameras for less than the cost of a single Nest Cam!
Getting started with 2FA: Secure your accounts now or regret it later! – By Jason Cross macworld.com
Millions of users have their online accounts compromised every day. Password lists are traded on the dark web, and bad actors use automated processes to try them against lots of accounts and services. Sophisticated phishing attacks attempt to trick you into giving away your password (or the info necessary to reset it) by posing as legitimate services or customer support.