Use the correct insertion sequence or the drive appears broken
Low-quality NAND chips are finding their way into branded devices
And you'll never guess why it exists
Check out Microsoft's latest thinking for Windows 11
Retrofitting past designs would impact production
The crash cart: In a hospital a crash cart could save your life, but Microsoft had a different type of crash cart back in the day that usually spelled the death of a testing PC. In-house developers called it the "Cart of Death" – a repurposed mail cart carrying daisy-chained USB hubs and tons of connected USB devices to test plug-and-play support on Windows PCs.
Portable SSD also features active cooling with spring-loaded chassis
Apple Pencil minimum price falls to $79 in November
A16 Bionic processor, 48-megapixel camera, and more upgrades come to standard phones
"The EU? Who's that?"
High-bandwidth USB-C connections with 100W passthrough also included
Two 40Gb/s USB-C ports, two DisplayPort outputs, 6-pin power connector
Here we go again: Current rumors suggest that Apple might be planning to throttle data and charging speeds on USB-C cables that don't have the MFi badge. The certification is Apple's way of ensuring devices and accessories are safe to use with iPhones. There is no official indication that it will hinder uncertified devices, but the European Commission isn't taking any chances.
Connecting and powering our everyday gadgets and peripherals, USB is everywhere, but how does it work? Learn about its inner workings and how the USB port has managed to survive for so long.
We'll definitely see a USB-C iPhone in the next 24 months
Not all iPhones with USB-C will be created equally
Boost your Apple M1 or M2 workspace from two displays to five
In the EU, at least
Laptops have until 2026
120Gbs asymmetrical connections for high-performance displays and video content, 80Gbs bidirectional for everything else
USB4 2.0 can tunnel USB 3.2 connections beyond their original 20Gbps bandwidth
Another reason to expect a USB-C iPhone next year
But nobody actually said "Thunderbolt 5"...
Seriously, who came up with the naming scheme?
Will the US be next?