The good news: We’re living in a world where there are amazing tools available to help guide your way. Here are a few of my favorites:
New device lets you store information from up to eight different cards. The simple idea packs a surprising amount of technology.
If you visit Amazon.com and put a few items in your cart, those items will be there waiting for you when you come back. Convenient? Yes. Expected? Yes. But it goes beyond that.
Acxiom supplies information to businesses to help them better target offers you receive. Here’s how to find out what they know (or think they know) about you.
With ChoreMonster, kids earn points by completing household tasks set by parents. Reaching point goals earn rewards.
It provides the impression that there are a bevy of programmers back in the office coding your specific solution. The reality is that all the work has already been done.
Two consumer websites address product reviews in a helpful, fanatical way.
Those odd bracelets aren’t avant garde jewelry. They are the latest in wearable tech designed to track your every move. And that’s a good thing.
The Conversation Project sparks discussion of end-of-life issues.
Instinct aims to make playing music as natural as singing it, because “playing music is one of the most natural things a human can do.”
If your privacy settings aren’t carefully controlled, you’re not only potentially exposing yourself, but also your friends.
Service offers call summaries, easy speaker identification and even fun hold music.
Yes, the virtual world can inspire kids to get their hands dirty with actual physical projects
Catalog Choice claims to have saved 800,000 trees.
E-mail boasts so many traits that marketers need and want that it should be the No. 1 crush for all of them.
Exploring Instagram and Printstagram
The old days of avoiding paying a quarter to park are gone, but new technology has its advantages.
This morning, I opened my e-mail account to find 10 e-mails. Until about a week ago, I would have seen about 100.