Monthly Archive: March 2012

Sony Xperia Ice Cream Sandwich Update Will Be Made Available By Mid-April

Sony Xperia Ice Cream Sandwich Update Will Be Made Available By Mid-April

Sony has announced that it plans to launch the Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich upgrades for the Xperia arc S, Xperia neo V, and Xperia ray in the middle of April. The roll-out will be gradual and is expected to take four to six weeks to complete. Sony says the upgrade will require users to use their PC or Mac to install it, and it will not be made available over-the-air. Owners of the Xperia arc, Xperia PLAY, Xperia neo, Xperia mini, Xperia mini pro, Xperia pro, Xperia active, and Sony Ericsson Live with Walkman can expect to see their upgrades arrive at the end of May or early June.

Reset iPhone

Reset iPhone

When the iPhone crashes or locks up in a way that prevents the iPhone from responds to being turn off, you need to reset the iPhone.

Reset iPad

Reset iPad

Sometimes the iPad apps freeze and the iPad gets struck along with time. To fix this kind of problems reset the device is one of the solutions.

Apple Discontinues iWork.com, Asks Users To Move To iCloud Before July 31

Apple Discontinues iWork.com, Asks Users To Move To iCloud Before July 31

Apple sent an email notice out this week to users registered for its iWork.com beta, stating that they are discontinuing the service as of July 31 and Apple will no longer let users publish or share documents through the service. The discontinuation comes as Apple places its focus on iCloud, which offers users ways to keep documents in sync among their various iOS devices.

Tether For iPhone Returns As An HTML5 Powered Subscription Service

Tether For iPhone Returns As An HTML5 Powered Subscription Service

While most of us are still trying to figure how iTether temporarily snuck into the App Store, the developers behind that software have returned with a new version that skirts Apple’s guidelines entirely. While Tether.com has standard apps available for BlackBerry and Android users, the new approach on iOS relies on creating an ad-hoc network from a PC, and then visiting the appropriate webpage on the iPhone. Log in to the website, and the company’s “patent-pending” software does the job of tying the two connections together wirelessly through the magic of HTML5, no jailbreaking or other hackery needed. The cost for the service is $30 a year, although it’s currently available for the first year at $15.