A free gadget turns your Keurig 2.0 into a equal-opportunity coffee machine that sees all single-serve cups as authorized K-Cups.
The move could mean people watch copy-protected premium video in a single browser rather than with dozens of video apps. For now though, Adobe's HTML video approach only works with Firefox.
At San Diego Comic-Con, digital comics reader and marketplace Comixology unveils long-requested feature.
Unlike Home Sharing, Younity works even when you're not connected to your home network. And it requires no device storage.
The open-source browser gets a proprietary Adobe software so people can watch video from sites like Netflix over the Web. Supporting it is better than losing Firefox users, Mozilla says.
This highly rated subwoofer-'n'-satellites setup includes NFC for quick pairing with compatible devices.
That's a few bucks less than the price of the non-4G version, and you get free data for life!
Or pay what you want for a smaller collection. Either way, charities win -- and so do you. Plus: three bonus deals!
The inventive individual behind Keurig's wildly successful K-Cup wishes he never had a hand in bringing coffee pods to the world.
People in the UK who for some reason buy coffee at Kentucky Fried Chicken are in for a bit of a treat later this year -- a limited-edition edible coffee cup made out of something sweet.