Another step toward the perfect smartphone

When I say “the perfect smartphone” I of course mean the four-sided screen. That is the dream of the panel you hold in your hand without any sign of interruption – logos, buttons, or anything in-between. That dream is one step closer to reality now that phones are coming with a feature that’s going live thanks to a group called Goodix.

The folks at Goodix create several sorts of products, the most important of these being their “Innovative Biometric Solutions.” Most important to our subject matter today, that is to say. They’ve made clear over the past few weeks that they’re the reason why several early adopter manufacturers were able to bring an in-display fingerprint sensor to the market before anyone else.

Goodix created what they call “Goodix’s Optical IN-DISPLAY FINGERPRINT SENSOR.” They’ve branded it in all caps like that because they’re VERY PROUD OF THEIR AWESOME NEW TECHNOLOGY. They’ve delivered this tech this week to the Porsche Design Huawe

Jurassic World Evolution release date revealed

If you’re anything like me, then you loved dinosaurs growing up and the original Jurassic Park may as well be the best movie ever made. There have been quite a few attempts at Jurassic Park video games over the years – some of them successful, others not so much. Unquestionably one of the most ambitions of the bunch is Frontier’s incoming Jurassic World Evolution, which tasks you with creating a Jurassic Park of your own and managing the various disasters that are certain to come along with it.

We’ve know about Jurassic World Evolution being in development since last year, but today, the game is finally getting a release date. Frontier announced today that the game will be here on June 12 – if you’re willing to buy it digitally, that is. On that date, it’ll be available through Steam, PSN, and Xbox Live, but you’ll need to wait until July 3 if you want to pick up a physical copy.

Frontier also delivered a new t

Jurassic World Evolution release date revealed

If you’re anything like me, then you loved dinosaurs growing up and the original Jurassic Park may as well be the best movie ever made. There have been quite a few attempts at Jurassic Park video games over the years – some of them successful, others not so much. Unquestionably one of the most ambitions of the bunch is Frontier’s incoming Jurassic World Evolution, which tasks you with creating a Jurassic Park of your own and managing the various disasters that are certain to come along with it.

We’ve know about Jurassic World Evolution being in development since last year, but today, the game is finally getting a release date. Frontier announced today that the game will be here on June 12 – if you’re willing to buy it digitally, that is. On that date, it’ll be available through Steam, PSN, and Xbox Live, but you’ll need to wait until July 3 if you want to pick up a physical copy.

Frontier also delivered a new t

iOS 11.3 arrives: iPhone battery features, new Animoji, ARKit update, and more

Apple has released iOS 11.3, a major update that gives users a handful of new Animoji characters, a new communication option called Business Chat, additional augmented reality experiences, and much more. Apple also says its Apple TV app will soon be available to Apple TV, iPad, and iPhone users in Mexico and Brazil, the latest markets to get support. Meanwhile, iPhone users specifically get access to the new battery health feature Apple promised to add.
Chief among iOS 11.3’s new features is the expansion of AR experiences, namely support for vertical surfaces (walls, doors, etc). That joins the previous support for horizontal surfaces, such as the floor or a desk surface, paving the way for new types of AR activities. The update also adds better mapping accuracy for irregularly shaped surfaces, one example being circular tables.

As well, ARKit can recognize 2D images, such as posters, and work them into the AR experience; there’s also an improvement to the real-world view via

iOS 11.3 arrives: iPhone battery features, new Animoji, ARKit update, and more

Apple has released iOS 11.3, a major update that gives users a handful of new Animoji characters, a new communication option called Business Chat, additional augmented reality experiences, and much more. Apple also says its Apple TV app will soon be available to Apple TV, iPad, and iPhone users in Mexico and Brazil, the latest markets to get support. Meanwhile, iPhone users specifically get access to the new battery health feature Apple promised to add.
Chief among iOS 11.3’s new features is the expansion of AR experiences, namely support for vertical surfaces (walls, doors, etc). That joins the previous support for horizontal surfaces, such as the floor or a desk surface, paving the way for new types of AR activities. The update also adds better mapping accuracy for irregularly shaped surfaces, one example being circular tables.

As well, ARKit can recognize 2D images, such as posters, and work them into the AR experience; there’s also an improvement to the real-world view via

iOS 11.3 arrives: iPhone battery features, new Animoji, ARKit update, and more

Apple has released iOS 11.3, a major update that gives users a handful of new Animoji characters, a new communication option called Business Chat, additional augmented reality experiences, and much more. Apple also says its Apple TV app will soon be available to Apple TV, iPad, and iPhone users in Mexico and Brazil, the latest markets to get support. Meanwhile, iPhone users specifically get access to the new battery health feature Apple promised to add.
Chief among iOS 11.3’s new features is the expansion of AR experiences, namely support for vertical surfaces (walls, doors, etc). That joins the previous support for horizontal surfaces, such as the floor or a desk surface, paving the way for new types of AR activities. The update also adds better mapping accuracy for irregularly shaped surfaces, one example being circular tables.

As well, ARKit can recognize 2D images, such as posters, and work them into the AR experience; there’s also an improvement to the real-world view via

iOS 11.3 arrives: iPhone battery features, new Animoji, ARKit update, and more

Apple has released iOS 11.3, a major update that gives users a handful of new Animoji characters, a new communication option called Business Chat, additional augmented reality experiences, and much more. Apple also says its Apple TV app will soon be available to Apple TV, iPad, and iPhone users in Mexico and Brazil, the latest markets to get support. Meanwhile, iPhone users specifically get access to the new battery health feature Apple promised to add.
Chief among iOS 11.3’s new features is the expansion of AR experiences, namely support for vertical surfaces (walls, doors, etc). That joins the previous support for horizontal surfaces, such as the floor or a desk surface, paving the way for new types of AR activities. The update also adds better mapping accuracy for irregularly shaped surfaces, one example being circular tables.

As well, ARKit can recognize 2D images, such as posters, and work them into the AR experience; there’s also an improvement to the real-world view via

iOS 11.3 arrives: iPhone battery features, new Animoji, ARKit update, and more

Apple has released iOS 11.3, a major update that gives users a handful of new Animoji characters, a new communication option called Business Chat, additional augmented reality experiences, and much more. Apple also says its Apple TV app will soon be available to Apple TV, iPad, and iPhone users in Mexico and Brazil, the latest markets to get support. Meanwhile, iPhone users specifically get access to the new battery health feature Apple promised to add.
Chief among iOS 11.3’s new features is the expansion of AR experiences, namely support for vertical surfaces (walls, doors, etc). That joins the previous support for horizontal surfaces, such as the floor or a desk surface, paving the way for new types of AR activities. The update also adds better mapping accuracy for irregularly shaped surfaces, one example being circular tables.

As well, ARKit can recognize 2D images, such as posters, and work them into the AR experience; there’s also an improvement to the real-world view via

PUBG mulls region-locked servers, adds new weapon skins and crates

PlayerUnknown’s Battlegrounds has a new patch going live on its test servers today, and boy is it a big one. In addition to adding a slew of new cosmetics to the game (more on that in a bit), this patch also explores the possibility of improving stability by implementing region-locked servers. Region locking servers is a feature players have been requesting for a while now, and though the developers of PUBG have resisted those requests so far, it looks like they’re ready to give in.

PUBG Corporation’s quest for network stability actually began by implementing a ping-based matchmaking system. Though the developers say that they’ve seen great results with that system, they didn’t want to stop there. This is where region-locked servers come in, and in a post to the PUBG Steam Communitytoday, the developers explain what th

Why PUBG on Android is better than Fortnite on iPhone

Android users rejoice, for the gaming experience in PUBG mobile is better than that of Fortnite mobile. This should quite obviously be understood as an entirely subjective sort of declaration, but my reasons are basic and, I believe, pretty universal. When I play Fortnite mobile, I die right away, and when I play PUBG mobile, I don’t die nearly quite so quick.

I Die

The intricacies of the game in Fortnite for iOS are encouraging. This is easily one of the most involved and awesome online games created for the mobile platform. Those gamers given the opportunity to play Fortnite mobile via invite are lucky, because this game is incredible. But there’s a big problem with this game, for me: I die.

I die right away, and I die pitifully. I get crushed pitifully early, and I rarely find the time to loot enough to put up a decent defense. This game is mobile, sure, but for me it’s too quick. Games on smartphones and ta