WhatsApp will stop working on a selection of smartphones and mobile platforms in the new year. From 1 January 2018, the messenger service won’t be available on any handsets running Windows Phone 8.0 (or older versions of the operating system), BlackBerry OS or BlackBerry 10. ... See more
Hope you all had merry Christmas 🎅🏼🤶🏼and Boxing Day! We will be open until 12:30 today.
Every iPhone mom and dad should know these hacks.
Last 2 available Camo/Polka Dot design MacBook 13inch neoprene sleeve £10 each. #macbook #apple
It makes sense, but the company could have been a bit more transparent
Android Tablet 10.1” screen Quad Core processor 8GB internal storage Expandable to 32GB via SD card (sold separately) Front and rear camera WiFi £85 available next day delivery if ordered before 5pm. ... See more
Looking for a new case or a Bluetooth speaker for Christmas we have them in stock.
UAG cases available for iPhone 5/6/7/8/X Free tempered glass with every case. UAG cases available for iPad Air/2/2017 and iPad mini. Xoopar Boy mini Bluetooth speaker with selfie switch. Xoopar mobile booster and charge cable. MFI certified charge cables for all iPhone and iPad Tempered glass for all iPhones and most iPads. I AM CARDBOARD turn you phone into 3D or VR glasses. ... See more
We have received a message from a fellow Neighbour about one of there family members have been scammed by someone who claimed to be calling from Microsoft and have lost a lot of money. Beware and Share. Here is advice from action fraud. Computer Software Service frauds From bogus ‘Computer Software Tech Support’ phone calls, e.g. someone from Microsoft or Apple contacting you and telling you there is a problem with your device, to fraudsters asking for credit card information to ‘validate your software’, e.g. validate your windows software, there are a number of computer software service scams you need to look out for. Fraudsters often use the names of well-known companies to commit their crime, as it makes their communication with you seem more legitimate. This is why it’s important to think twice before giving out any personal information. Common scams that use the brand names include: receiving a phone call from ‘Microsoft Tech Support’ to fix your computer. receiving unsolicited emails with attached security updates. being asked for your credit card information to ‘validate your copy of Windows’. being told you have won the ‘Microsoft Lottery’. Computer firms warn that they do not send unsolicited emails or make unsolicited phone calls to request personal or financial information, or to fix your computer. They advise anyone who receives such communication to delete the email or hang up the phone. If further assurance is needed individuals can contact the firm directly using the phone numbers obtained from their contract or other trusted sources. Anyone who has lost money to a scam like this should report it to Action Fraud. Advice to avoid Computer Software Service scams Computer firms do not make unsolicited phone calls to help you fix your computer. Fraudsters make these phone calls to try to steal from you and damage your computer with malware. Treat all unsolicited phone calls with scepticism and don’t give out any personal information. Computer firms tend not to send out unsolicited communication about security updates, although they do send security software updates to subscribers of the security communications program. If in doubt, don’t open the email. Microsoft does not request credit card information to validate copies of Windows. Microsoft does validate requests to download software from its website via its ‘Genuine Advantage Program’, but never asks for any personally identifying information, including credit card details. The ‘Microsoft Lottery’ does not exist –so it’s not true if you’re told you’ve won. Report all fraud to : https://www.actionfraud.police.uk/report_fraud NW Admin 900 ... See more
The wireless carrier has acquired a startup that will help it get into the TV market.
The best 2-in-1 laptop yet is just a bigger Surface Book – but that’s no bad thing