Apple is a company whose success has been built on forging an emotional connection with its customers, and judging by Argus Insight’ findings, those customers are much more likely to bang on endlessly about their recent purchases
We're approaching the first anniversary of a near-miss at Heathrow which carried the following chilling sentence in one news report: "The owner of the drone has never been identified."
The ‘buy now’ button is becoming ever larger, both metaphorically and in a very literal sense
It's time to boost the sum total of our knowledge
Specific criticism was levelled at the app dock on an iPhone 6s Plus in landscape mode, which pops up on the right of the screen and is stubbornly unreachable by an outstretched left thumb
Many security experts have been urging the public not to take up the offer
Star statistician Professor Hans Rosling is the go-to guy for explaining complex information in off-the-wall ways
Today we don't want crystal-clear footage and sharp colours
In times of crisis, ships sail to the rescue. For instance, the Greeks have just dealt with an influx of migrants by housing them on a liner. But, from carrying prisoners and nuclear generators to serving as a bases for medical campaigns, such craft have many uses beyond cruising.
Minnetonka launched a product called The Incredible Soap Machine in the late 1970s because bars of soap were "messy and unsightly in the bathroom"
The same tools of measurement that are sold as lifestyle enhancers become something very different in the workplace: whip-cracking providers of "proof" that we're not working hard enough
The idea for the sign was first mooted by a 20-year-old fan in 2001
Epson's new range of printers runs on large bottles of ink - but the cheapest model costs $379 (about £240)
The edition had to be destroyed after cartoonist John Tenniel described the print quality as "disgusting"
The initiative states "it must be right for under-18s to have an easy and clearly signposted way to retract, correct and dispute online data that refers to them"
Harriot's sketch was the first of the moon through a telescope, beating Galileo by about four months