1962 Results for

preference

Article

Women prefer Apple, gentlemen prefer Samsung

In a study looking at which mobile brands are preferred by the sexes in America, the results are perhaps predictable. However, a ray of hope for MicroNokia is that almost 25 percent of people expressed no preference.

By February 25, 2014

Article

Do you like loud music, or prefer to listen quietly?

At home or in your car you're in control, how loud do you like your music?

By September 20, 2014

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Why I prefer the iPhone 6 over the 6 Plus: The Plus can't replace the iPad Mini yet

Living with the iPhone 6, part 2. Scott Stein tries out the 6 Plus versus the 6 and finds that neither one really steps up to match the iPad right now, and a big reason has to do with apps.

By September 19, 2014

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Teens prefer YouTube stars to Hollywood celebs, survey says

If you're between 13 and 18, you're apparently more enamored of Smosh than Jennifer Lawrence.

By August 6, 2014

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Prefer laptops to lace? One geek's guide to a simpler wedding

With an impending wedding, Crave writer and budget-minded geek Amanda Kooser is putting technology to work planning for the big day.

By May 22, 2014

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Parents prefer phones to kids?

Those who specialize in child development say they're noticing more incidents of parents ignoring their kids in favor of their phones. For some kids, phones become hate objects.

By April 21, 2014

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Survey finds teens still tiring of Facebook, prefer Instagram

A semi-annual survey on teen preferences from Piper Jaffray finds that Facebook continues to lose appeal with teenagers.

By April 8, 2014

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Jimmy Kimmel gives prodigy Sony tablet; kid prefers iPad

Arden Hayes is a 5-year-old who's a trivia expert. And when Jimmy Kimmel offers him the gift of a Sony Xperia Z tablet, Hayes suggests he give it to someone else.

By November 7, 2013

Article

UHD or 4K: What do you prefer?

CEA says "Ultra HD" or "UHD." Sony, and pith, says "4K." What do you prefer?

By September 19, 2013

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Terrorists prefer Gmail, former CIA director says

When terrorists need a Web mail service to coordinate their plans, most turn to Gmail, Michael Hayden, the former director of the CIA, tells a church audience.

By September 16, 2013