You are all ready to go for a big night on the town. Your hair is done and your outfit is perfectly coordinated. You can’t help thinking to yourself that you look pretty good. But then it happens. Seeing as you can’t go out with your wallet, keys and phone, you end up putting them in your pocket, creating an unsightly protrusion that ruins the line of your outfit. Especially if it is a very big night, this can increase the chances of you losing one or more of these essential items. It can definitely put a damper on your night and the days to come.
Luckily, OtterBox has come up with a simple solution for both of these unfortunate situations. The company, known worldwide for its nearly indestructible mobile phone cases, has recently introduced the Commuter Series Wallet for iPhone 5/5s and the Samsung Galaxy S4, a protective mobile phone case and wallet in one. No more having to worry about figuring out where you have put your cards, cash and phone. They’re all in one handy place.
When you’re driving your car and you look on the dashboard, what do you see? Besides the essentials that allow you to safely operate your car, there are a lot of things that one usually takes for granted. Perhaps a very much overlooked item on a dashboard is the cigarette lighter. Introduced in cars in the 1920s to allow drivers to enjoy a cigar while cruising down the road, cigarette lighters have been a mainstay feature in vehicle for much of the automobile’s history.
The anti-smoking movement decreased the amount of people smoking cigarettes, but it did not initially render the cigarette lighter obsolete. This is because a cigarette lighter can charge mobile devices such as phones and GPS units. However, with USB cables being the more common cables for mobile devices, it looks like the sun will set on cigarette lighters and rise for USB ports on dashboards.
Hyundai, the South Korean car manufacturer, will be the first automobile company in the world to replace cigarette lighters with USB ports.
It’s hard not to feel like a prisoner when you’re waiting for your phone to charge but you still need to use it. You are bound to the wall by a short length, unable to walk around freely. The worst is when the power outlet which you are using to charge your phone is in an inconvenient spot, such as behind the bed because you lose a lot of your productivity having to lie down and wait for it to charge. But what can a person do when they need to get things done using their phone?
Freedom will soon be yours, thanks to a company called Ossia. Its CEO is a physicist named Hatem Zeine. The company has hatched the plans for a revolutionary wireless charging system called Cota technology that can charge multiple devices within 30 feet. Continue reading
If you were caught in the middle of nowhere with nothing but your iPhone, you probably won’t survive. Just imagine what else you can do once your battery light starts to blink. I bet you can’t do anything. But what if you have an iPhone case that’s equally exciting as your iPhone? What if your case can do more wonders than merely cover and protect your phone? Just like this IN1 case – an iPhone case Swiss knife!
Even if you are not into outdoor activities like mountain climbing and camping, you’ll still find a lot of use in the IN1 case. This multi-tool iPhone case has been innovatively designed to become the ultimate phone protector. It literally functions like a Swiss knife, with several tools inserted at the back of the case.
The Susan G. Komen Central and Northern Arizona (Komen CAN AZ) is known for its commitment against breast cancer. It renders service to all of northern and central Arizona, including Apache, La Paz, Coconino, Gila, Mohave, Maricopa, Pinal, Navajo, and Yavapai counties. Komen CAN AZ has nine local staff and over 1,500 community members as volunteers.
To fulfill its goal of saving lives and putting an end to breast cancer through empowering people, providing quality care, and supporting breast cancer research, Komen CAN AZ conducts several fund-raising events. Seventy-five percent of its net income goes to the community to be used for essential breast cancer services, while the remaining 25% is given to the Komen Award and Research Grants Program that funds breast cancer research.