Yes, we know. Our smartphone batteries are bad because they barely last a day. But it's partially our fault, because we've been charging them wrong this whole time.
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For many of us, our smartphones carry our whole world — contacts, messages, payment information, eclectic music collection — so it's hard to understate the importance of keeping everything safe and secure. Certain apps can make a big difference — protecting your data and securing your communications. Here are six well worth installing.
The Note7 may live again. It probably won't be sold in Australia or other first-world markets, but Samsung's ill-fated big-screen smartphone might make its way onto the store shelves of countries like India, Brazil, Russia and China. That's the surprising news we're hearing from a Korean news outlet, which says that Samsung will fit the millions of devices sitting in its inventory with a smaller, less ambitious battery.
It's almost the eve of LG's big announcement at Mobile World Congress, where Samsung's perpetual rival will unveil the G6: a phone that will be a lot more conventional than the modular G5 in a lot of ways, but that will have a few major departures in form and function. Before its official announcement, here's what we already know.
As recently as yesterday, President Trump sent a tweet using his old, unsecured Android phone. This happened just three days after Congressman Ted Lieu and 14 other House Democrats sent a letter to the Oversight Committee demanding an investigation into this blatantly bad security practice. Everybody agrees that it's really, really stupid.