Rob Pegoraro, agony aunt for the the digital age, answers computer users' questions
Los Angeles Times-Washington Post
Not so long ago, cameras and camcorders lived as separate species.
Rob Pegoraro, agony aunt for the the digital age, answers computer users' questions.
Among all of the buzz words about "light-speed DNS" and "real time", few events have driven home the point of just how fast technology and its users are.
Across the universe of gadget gifts, few things can inspire more angst and buyer's remorse than home computers.
You know you have crossed the river into Cyberland when the guy coming your way has his head buried in the hand-held screen.
The Las Vegas Consumer Electronics Show can look like a circus, a flea market or a fraternity rush, but it's best viewed as a venture-capital pitch.
Todd Moore didn't foresee that he was about to embark on a new career when he bought his first Mac last year.
Within days of buying his iPhone, John Furrier's 13-year-old son, Alec, was sneaking off with the device and downloading games.
Not all Google endeavours turn into gold.
Until recently, my plant and I didn't have much to say to one another.
Pop in a new Blu-ray version of the animated flick Sleeping Beauty, and you (or your kids) will be able to connect online while watching the movie to text-chat with friends or other Disney fans.
The post office doesn't deliver mail to Steven Stark's home in Santa Maria, California, any more.
How little laptop is enough? And how few dollars will it cost you? The ultralight laptop has traditionally been a luxury item.
Mozilla Firefox, the little web browser with the quirky name, has grown up fast.
Back in those dark days when photographs were confined to a strip of processed chemicals called "film", there wasn't much spare-time photographers could do with pictures.
The economy stinks. It's not a good time to be throwing money at things that don't rate as necessities - a description that applies to many of the goods and services reviewed on this page.
The Washington Post offers hot tips for shoppers looking for the best deals on gizmos and gadgets this christmas.
Is the distance between fact and factoid shrinking? Monica Hesse, of The Washington Post, looks to some first-person sources in her search for the truth.
As if Google didn't have a strong enough hold on the planet, it has launched its own world - a virtual world, to be exact.