PUBG Mobile is fun, but it’s not very tense.

Player Unknown’s Battlegrounds (PUBG) lit the world on fire last year. It sold millions before it even left Early Access on Steam, and kicked off the battle royale gaming craze we’re experiencing right now. Now this FPS juggernaut is on mobile. In PUBG you play as a mercenary who parachutes, along with up to 99 other players, onto an island. Once they land, players scavenge for weapons, ammo, armor, and other supplies in a last-man-standing death match. The game’s map starts large, but quickly shrinks as the electrical storm around the island collapses into progressively smaller circles, forcing players together as the game goes on. It’s a simple concept with tons of room for complexity. You land on an island with 99 other people and only your fists. Find a gun and stay in the circle. Last one standing wins. Is it worth playing? That’s what we aim to find out in this PUBG Mobile review. Features The Mobile version of PUBG has pretty much all the features of its PC

Windows 10 Mobile review: Small fixes show this plucky phone OS won’t give up

Idol 4S on   Alcatel   $399.99 Cat S60 on   Amazon   $515.00 HTC Desire 530 on   Amazon A year ago, we characterized Microsoft’s Windows 10 Mobile as a second-tier OS, but not one that’s second rate. Fast-forward nine months later to the Windows 10 Mobile Anniversary Update, and we’re still seeing signs of slow progress—but perhaps not quite fast enough for an operating system the market has largely given up o My impressions of the Windows 10 AU are of tweaking, patching, and catching up. The most important additions include the new Wallet app, which finally allows tap-to-pay NFC payments for Windows 10 AU smartphones—something that both Android and iOS have had for years. The simplified Skype Preview app debuts, as it also has on PCs. An existing app, Continuum, now projects screens wirelessly onto a PC without the need for a Display Dock, and Windows 10 now exchanges messages and notifications between the phone and PC better than ever. Otherwise, the

Windows 10 and Privacy

We make adjustments once they become available and will add new information. If it comes to privacy and Windows 10, there are lots of things which you want to contemplate. Probably the best starting point before you start to upgrade an present system or set up Windows 10 on a brand new one is to go the Privacy Policy and Service Agreement. Yes, that is lots of text even if you only read the summaries that Microsoft provides. Apply to Microsoft although please note that the 2 files are not exclusive to Windows 10. Tip: Check out our contrast of Windows 10 solitude tools. These help you speed up privacy associated changes to the working system. You will find "Windows" listed in the privacy statement. There you locate the key information: Microsoft creates a unique advertising ID for each user on a device running Windows 10. This can be switched from the Privacy Settings. What you say or type might be processed by Microsoft, for instance from the operating system&#