The makers of USB Killer released a third iteration of the device-frying hardware that can send powerful surges through devices. Even more worrying, the firm is selling an “anonymous edition” that looks like a normal USB.
If you weren't already aware, USB Type-C is quickly making its way to the mainstream. That's why we've rounded up some of the better USB Type-C cables on the market, whether you're looking to charge or sync your smartphone.
In addition to providing the luminosity that one would expect from a light source, the PowerBulb from Mega Tiny Corp doubles as a dual USB charger, harnessing the power of the lightbulb to charge your mobile device or tablet.
Axing ports has become a trend in modern device design, including laptops. Some of the best new laptops have just one or two USB Type-C ports. Can you really get by with one port, and if so, how? We take a closer look.
The USB Killer, the hardware that fries computers, is now available to buy online. The company claims it’s for testing the surge protection of your devices, but the potential for abuse raises some eyebrows.
This summer, Sony launching its second-generation Optical Disc Archive system that can store 3.3TB on a single cartridge. This system isn't meant for home use, but rather for disaster recovery, broadcasters, near-line applications, and…
Since USB Type-C devices started to appear early last year, the USB-IF has been hard at work to make sure developers meet its certification standards. The authentication certification specification takes this a step further.
Kingston has launched two new FIPS-compliant DataTraveler USB drives, the 4000 G2 and the Vault Privacy 3.0. Both use 256-bit AES hardware encryption although the Vault Privacy 3.0 model offers an added optional anti-virus component.
After his Amazon reviews made waves, a senior software engineer at Google is continuing his one-man campaign against potentially harmful USB Type-C cables and adapters by taking OnePlus to task in two Google+ posts.