Justin Pot is a technology journalist based in Boulder, Colorado. He loves technology, people and nature and tries to enjoy all three whenever possible. Check out chat with Justin on Twitter.
Web Culture Editor
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Justin's Latest Posts
They break your focus, get in the way and sometimes baffle you. Why won’t these pop ups go away?
There’s a surprising number of things your Mac can do out of the box, if you only know how.
Microsoft encourages you to use the Windows 8 default calendar app. We show you how to access Google Calendar in Windows 8 the easy way.
So you set your Mac up with a second monitor, which was really exciting – but now you’ve no idea what to do with all that space.
You’ve probably heard it before: Macs may cost more, but they hold their value. Is this true, and if so why?
Yik Yak is an app that lets anyone post anonymous messages visible only to others nearby. But what does Yik Yak actually do?
Kids don’t watch channels; they watch shows. Worse, TV channels have been an obstacle for comprehensive coverage of live sports events. Sling doesn’t solve that.
Play retro DOS games in a couple of clicks, thanks to The Internet Archive.
This web app makes improving yourself actually addictive. Whether you’re just starting out your quest or are a long-time adventurer, learn to use it better with these insider tips.
Starting your day the email way is regularly put down – even though most of us do it. Is checking email after waking up really so bad?
If you really want to improve yourself, consider making a habit of giving away your time and money regularly. It’s not intuitive, but it will probably pay off.
Install (almost) any free Mac app by typing four words and hitting “Enter”.
Firefox is famous for its addons. But which addons are the most useful? Here are the addons we think are best, what they do, and where you can find them.
A good chunk of your income goes to scheduled monthly expenses – and you’re just barely keeping up. With a little tech savvy, you can get those expenses down and save thousands every year.
One simple command from you and software will be downloaded and installed automatically. Magic? No. Chocolatey – the apt-get equivalent for Windows.