The in-flight service's latest trick lets you text and talk as though you were on the ground. CNET boarded Gogo's private jet to find out more.
The airplane wireless service stops offering one-time passes on certain flights and is now charging $10 per hour to surf the Web.
On Wednesday, Virgin America went fleet-wide with GoGo Inflight Internet, enabling all Virgin America costumers to experience the Internet at 37,000 feet.
Gogo and Delta have the necessary approvals to start installing satellite dishes into Delta's fleet of long-haul international jets. Globe-trotters could be connected as soon as March.
No need to wait till the aircraft reaches 10,000 feet. Southwest's use of a satellite Internet system means passengers can connect as soon as they board, and stay connected.
Airplane Wi-Fi service Gogo says that 84 percent of those who connect to the Internet in the air do so on iPads, iPods, and iPhones, while just 16 percent use devices running on Android.
Just say it: in-flight Wi-Fi is expensive and painstakingly slow. But if you're going to purchase it anyway, here are a few tips that'll get more bang for your buck.
Microsoft shows us what an Xbox One living will be like, more info surfaces about the Google barge, and talk and text cell service might be coming to a flight near you soon.
The supersized business-focused tablet is said to be hitting stores next week and will come with a host of perks, like Hulu Plus, Dropbox storage, and a $25 Google Play store credit.
Virgin America and Gogo announce an upgrade to the carrier's in-flight Internet service that should quadruple the current bandwidth.