Do your part by donating your old tech or getting rid of it in an environmentally safe way.
Electricity costs money. Devices can help you save, especially by killing vampire energy leaks... if you know what they do and how to understand your bills.
On Maps, Google is with you every step of the way. But you can do something about it.
Developers love nerdy Easter eggs. We rounded up the best ones from Google so you don't have to.
Meeteor founder and CEO Mamie Kanfer Stewart explain how to make meetings more productive and even more fun.
If you can never remember where you parked the car, check out these apps.
You really can build your own iPhone with a little patience and a trip to Shenzhen, China.
On a single Windows 10 device, you can set up accounts for all the adults and children in your home, and the adults can limit what the kids can do.
So you want to break up with Apple Music. Perhaps it's too expensive, or you don't listen enough to justify the cost. Whatever the reason, here's how to say goodbye.
Google Translate can convert foreign languages to that of your own tongue. Here's how to use it.
Calm down, tweeps. Mastodon is intriguing, but Twitter isn't going anywhere just yet. If you're intrigued, though, here's what you need to know about Mastodon.
Concerned about the wrong person snagging unauthorized access to your Google account? You can run a security check on your account to make sure it's as safe and secure as possible.
The Windows 'Send to' menu is a handy way of sending a file to a specific folder, application, or other item. But you're not stuck with the menu as is.
Tax season is coming to a close, and if you haven't filed yet, here's what you need to know.
Recreating gestures on a picture is a clever and creative way to log yourself into Windows 10.
Instant and unlimited image backup is just one reason you should be using Google Photos.
You know you're supposed to back up your data. If you're not sure how, this guide will help.
Congress just moved to let ISPs sell your personal data. Here's how to protect yourself.
The Trump administration, with its special interest in immigration and security, raises new questions about how much control you actually have over your data while traveling.