Q Acoustics has announced its 3000i range of speakers with a raft of improvements, which promise to bother budget brands such as Elac and Polk.
Both phones claim their sound will blow you away, so we put them to the test.
The TP-Link Archer C2300 router is easy to use for everyone, has lots of features and performs great on 5GHz -- all for a very affordable price.
Show Us Yours: Joe and his wife wanted to replace their unattractive entertainment system with something better. See how they said goodbye to ugly by hiding their wires.
The Internet hype campaign for Super Troopers 2 sneaked in at the tail end of the crowdfunding gold rush in 2015, and that timing might have made all the difference. Crowdfunding fatigue is alive and well, after all, with the practice significantly dropping off since its mid-'10s heyday. Who knows if the Broken Lizard comedy troupe would have raised over $4.6 million if they'd launched the effort even half a year later?
What, then, did fans help create by way of an Indiegogo campaign? Exactly what Broken Lizard promised: "the version of Super Troopers 2 you've been waiting for." Consider that a blessing or a curse, depending on your comedy point of view, but there's just no getting around how spiritually faithful this sequel is to the silly-cops original. More important, however, is that this crowdfunded film does not bend to the simplest catchphrase and old-gag doldrums you might expect. Just because Broken Lizard took fans' money doesn't mean the comics were stuck repeating material from the 2001 film.
The result is an easy call for best crowdfunded film in recent memory. That's a low bar to clear, of course, and Super Troopers 2 is by no means a perfect film. But its ingeniously orchestrated stupidity—like a Jackson Pollock painting made up of cop pranks and hard-R visual gags—is must-see stuff for anybody who liked the first film.
Cloud-surfing orgs under attack, Microsoft antivirus for Chrome, Windows 10 S bypass, non-RSA gigs, and more
Your guide to this week in infosec
Roundup Here's a roundup of this week's security news, beyond what we've already covered.…
The original 1973 film, despite being very different from the HBO series, has many ideas that can still make for fascinating TV reveals.
And how does Hey Siri work? Read about it here
Roundup Hi, here's a few interesting bits and pieces from the world of AI. A public tax form from OpenAI reveals the crazy salaries of top AI researchers. There are more competitions pushing for improved image recognition models on mobiles, as well as training systems as fast and cheap as possible.…
But it's still hard to shake some concerns
Updated It's something we all do when we get home: rummage around in your pockets or bag, find your keys, identify the one you want and then stick it in your front door to gain access.…
The world’s largest social network needs fixing. Facebook’s frontman needs to show he can do it -- fast.
FTC's heavily redacted report says everything's hunky dory
The US Federal Trade Commission has released an audit of Facebook's privacy practices and it turns out there's nothing to worry about, at least as far as accounting firm PricewaterhouseCoopers (PwC) is concerned.…
Don't worry, SmugMug won't try to turn Flickr into the next Instagram, CEO says as he takes over the site 10 months after Verizon bought it through its Yahoo acquisition.
The DNC alleges the Russian government worked with the Trump campaign and WikiLeaks to help the former reality star win the election.
How does a free app with no adverts go about becoming a success with Hollywood actors whilst giving away thousands in cash?
Health Stream, are you out there? The guy that found your data leak wants a word
A US healthcare company seemingly exposed on the public internet contact information for roughly 10,000 medical professionals.…
US Department of Justice is reportedly looking into whether AT&T and Verizon coordinated efforts thwart a tech known as eSIM, which would make switching easier. Apple may have filed the initial complaint.
The Democratic National Committee has sued Russia, WikiLeaks, the Trump campaign, and a number of other individuals and organizations that the political party believes were affiliated with the now-infamous 2016 hack, whose perpetrators managed to spirit away internal research about then-candidate Donald Trump, as well as private e-mail and messages.
The operation to pilfer vast caches of data, much of which was then published by WikiLeaks, was believed to have been orchestrated by the highest levels of the Russian government.
"It’s pretty serious—it’s more than a shot over the bow, it’s a shot into the hull of the ship," David Bowker, a Washington DC, attorney, told Ars.
The smart home dream is more attainable than ever. But there are some things you should know before diving in.
Twitter's loss is the EFF's gain
Twitter says it will no longer run ads from beleaguered security vendor Kaspersky Lab.…
Jeorg Kerner was one of three employees targeted by German authorities for involvement in the Dieselgate scandal.