As smartphones advance and become more complex (well, as Android becomes more complex), they begin to borrow a few features from their older cousins, the desktop PC. While some features were not convenient or workable on the small screen size of a phone, tablets have expanded our definition of what PC things a non-PC can do. Ironically as more devices are invented that move away from PCs, more PC features are copied to those exact devices. That’s where Wind River comes in. Those who follow Silicon Valley will probably recognize the name of the famous Intel subsidiary. They work on
One of the nice parts about iOS is that file management is relatively easy. Just connect your iDevice to iTunes and manage away. Syncing content and moving material back and forth between a computer and an iDevice is easy. Unfortunately for Android fans, there’s no official equivalent for Google’s flagship mobile OS. Sure, doubleTwist can handle your media files, but it won’t do quite as much as iTunes will do with an iPhone. iTunes can do backups, restore the iPod, etc. That stuff isn’t in doubleTwist. It is, however, in QtADB. Don’t let the awkward and generic name fool you.
I don’t pretend to be an expert web developer. Sure I’ve dabbled in the past, but like the millions of others out there, I probably couldn’t build my own e-commerce site from the ground up. Should that mean I couldn’t run my own e-commerce site? For many years now services such as WordPress have allowed almost complete amateurs to run their own personal blogs and basic sites, yet as soon as selling becomes an issue, the added complexity takes it beyond the realms of possibility for most people. Well now there’s WooCommerce from WooThemes, that might make the job a