The Google Reply app is bringing AI and automation to everyday messaging. Let’s see how it works to help you improve your productivity.
If your working environment restricts you from connecting to the Internet, you can still chat securely and privately over LAN with Softros LAN messenger. Find out how.
One of the reasons why Telegram is popular is its bots automation. Here are some useful bots to get the most out of Telegram.
Ever wondered how Emoji work? They’re more than just a fun way to express yourself via SMS or online. Here’s a closer look at these popular characters.
Cutegram is a free and open source Telegram client for GNU/Linux focusing on user-friendly compatibility with Linux desktop environments. Here’s how it works.
Are you looking for a Skype alternative with no central server? Meet Ring. It’s decentralized, focused on privacy, and is all about peer-to-peer.
Previously Google had two instant messaging apps, but now they have added three more to the mix. Do Google’s array of instant messaging apps serve any purpose?
Looking for a messaging application that is open source, but has a major focus on security and encryption? Look no further than Telegram.
Mobile privacy is almost non-existent. Telecommunications providers know when we place a call, the number we dial, and how long the conversation lasts. If this makes you uncomfortable, here are 5 changes you can make to reduce how much your phone carrier knows about you.
If you are looking to access Facebook messenger from your Linux desktop, linuxmessenger is a “Facebook-like” desktop client that you can install in Linux
If you are looking for a desktop client that support various IM and telephony protocols like MSN, SIP, Facebook, Google Talk etc, then Jitsi is the one for you.
The poll last week was “How Much Are You Willing to Pay For a Mobile Application?” and the results were out. 33% of you are willing to pay for apps that cost under $1. 31% of you said that you only download free apps. 15% of you are willing to pay up to $2.99 and […]