Select issues of this month's Forbes magazine will include free hotspots.
A new method of branding films in South Korea could also point the way toward innovating the way we access the mobile Web.
Artist and architect Peter Jellitsch’s latest work gives us a physical model of what Wi-Fi looks like.
Google gifts the media capital of the world, New York City, with free wireless Internet.
We've already learned that in-flight Wi-Fi will be getting a whole lot better next year, but what wasn't clear was just how we're going to be seeing such a big leap in performance. Now Boeing has revealed that 20,000 pounds of potatoes played a key role.
London's iconic black taxis are something of a symbol of the country's buttoned-up image rooted in British history, but a new addition promises to make the low-key vehicles rolling hubs of innovation. The U.K. government has just given approval to a local company to equip the taxis with high-speed Wi-Fi, essentially giving the city mobile Internet cafes.
With touchscreen and text-to-speech rapidly taking over where handwriting left off, pens and pencils are slowly dying off as a means to log long notes. But for now, for short meeting notes and vital messages, writing remains our go-to method. Therefore, it only makes sense that, along with our smartphones, we now have a smartpen.
We thought we knew all we'd ever need to know about naming a wireless network. Don't use your name or address — basically, just stay away from using personal information at all. Pretty standard, right?
Listen up, kids: stay in school. Learn algebra. It may seem utterly useless, and 415.8 / x = 4.2 percent of the time, it is. But just wait until you're trying to play a game or stream a video over a terrible wireless connection, 'cause with the magic of algebra, you can boost your Wi-Fi speed by a factor of 10 or 20 or more.
Competition for the most interesting toaster is tight these days. They can look inexplicable — like a defibrillator. Or, they can entertain, like one that launches your toast onto your plate. We could go on, but instead here's a toaster concept that might actually do something useful: printing a disposable weather report on your morning slice.