Tag: review

Review of the Nintendo Switch as a gaming innovation

 
By Gadjo Cardenas Sevilla

Switching from console to portable device feels seamless and magical. Nintendo really made it easy to enable a two-step process to take your games on the road without interruption. The included dock is flimsy but connects to the Switch CPU easily (do consider getting a screen protector as sliding in and out of the dock can scratch or damage the display).

Reviewing the Tile Sport and Tile Style

By Ted Kritsonis

Losing something valuable or important is a harrowing feeling, and with so much technology available today, it should be possible to track items. The Tile Sport and Style are designed to offer that kind of peace of mind.

Reviewing the Sony Xperia XA1 and Xperia XA1 Ultra

By Ted Kritsonis

Flying under the radar is Sony’s penchant these days, as it continues to try gaining traction with smartphone users, this time with the mid-range Xperia XA1 and Xperia XA1 Ultra.

Reviewing the Sphero Ultimate Lightning McQueen and Spider-Man toys

By Ted Kritsonis

App-based toys are interesting when witnessing kids interact with them. Add popular characters to the mix, and the interaction could become all the more invested, which is really what Sphero’s Ultimate Lightning McQueen and Spider-Man toys are about.

Reviewing the Motorola Moto Z2 Play

By Ted Kritsonis
The Moto Z2 Play is one of the few smartphones that can be augmented by add-ons, or Mods, that click onto the back, physically enhancing a certain feature on the device itself. Is there enough in this device to get people connected to the wider ecosystem?

Nvidia Shield is the Android box you’re looking for

By Ted Kritsonis

In an era where the line between ‘pay’ TV and ‘free’ TV is constantly blurring, streaming boxes echo the volatility of the market. Android boxes are usually of the no-name variety with a fairly singular purpose, whereas the Nvidia Shield TV is much more.

How life imitates art in HBO’s popular Silicon Valley TV show

By Gadjo Cardenas Sevilla

The problem faced by Silicon Valley, and really, any series or movie focused on tech personalities and companies (insert any of the failed and inaccurate Steve Jobs biopics here), is that it is difficult to make audiences care for the products or technologies being discussed or featured unless they’re total fanboys.