This business-savvy app gives your iPad its own phone number (new or existing) for incoming and outgoing calls, plus a wealth of calling features.
Toktumi's intriguing alternative to still-MIA Google Voice lets you create a new number or port an existing one. Calls to that number get routed straight to your iPhone.
Well, sort of. This intriguing Indiegogo project provides a speaker and microphone that simulate the iPhone experience. But you'll still need Wi-Fi to make calls.
Steven Slater, the JetBlue flight attendant who quit by leaving the plane via the emergency slide, is to become the spokesman for the Mile High Text Club.
No, it's not "free to other MagicJack users and 5 cents/minute to landlines," but just plain free to any number in North America. Wow! Alas, call quality is spotty.
Google cracks down on fragmentation, but does doing so put the Android Open Source Project's openness in jeopardy? First an app store, then a cloud streaming service, and now is Amazon planning an Android-based phone? What podcatching app do you use on your Android phone? We have the answers to all of these questions, plus Antuan tries to name as many popular Android devices as quickly as he can in this week's episode of Android Atlas Weekly with Justin Eckhouse and Antuan Goodwin.
Today's show opens with a not-unexpected rant about AT&T trying to sell you a $150 MicroCell to "supplement" the "coverage" you already pay for. A bit more on Google and China, Apple's unbelievably bizarre sandbox behavior in approving the otherwise super cool Line2 app, and cheap photos from space.
We take a look at a pie-in-the-sky concept for the Android phone of the future, the old school T-Mobile Sidekick may return as an Android handset, and a YouTube series shows how an Android phone could save your job if you find yourself trapped under a vending machine for a month. All of that and more on this week's edition of Android Atlas Weekly.
Another keynote, another chance to lament Apple's nonexistent media server.