15341 Results for

self-destructing messages

Article

How to send self-destructing messages on iOS

This free app will help you send private, self-destructing messages to fellow iPhone users.

By January 21, 2014

Article

Wickr 2.0 makes self-destructing SMS more fun

Like a Snapchat-for-adults, Wickr 2.0 throws some fun usability features and a new interface over its unusually high encryption and deletion standards.

By December 20, 2013

Article

Send self-destructing messages from your work computer

How do you send personal or silly messages while sitting at your work computer? A new browser app offers Snapchat-like "off the record" messaging.

By May 29, 2013

Article

This e-mail will self-destruct in five seconds

Like a "Mission Impossible" tape, e-mails could disintegrate before unauthorized eyes get a chance to view them, according to an AT&T patent application.

By June 29, 2013

Review

Snapchat

With its unique timer feature, Snapchat offers a fun and sneaky way to share photos and videos with friends.

October 3, 2013

3.5 stars Editors' rating October 3, 2013

Pricing not available

Article

Send self-destructing messages with Burn Note

You can feel like a spy by e-mailing messages with Burn Note, which are then destroyed after your recipient opens them.

By May 25, 2012

Article

Snapchat Android beta goes live, then self-destructs

The updated Android app, which was available in private beta for a short period of time, delivers video messages.

By February 12, 2013

Article

Boeing to sell self-destructing smartphones

Don't try tampering with Boeing's new "Black" phone, cover your webcam to avoid government spies, and meet the Moov fitness coaching tracker.

By February 27, 2014

Video

Boeing to sell self-destructing smartphones

Don't try tampering with Boeing's new "Black" phone, cover your webcam to avoid government spies, and meet the Moov fitness coaching tracker.

By February 27, 2014

Article

DARPA: 'Vanishing' spy tech will self-destruct in 3,2,1...

The U.S. military is giving big bucks to IBM, Xerox, and others to develop "Mission Impossible"-style tech that explodes or decomposes once it's served its purpose.

By February 11, 2014