A choose-your-own-adventure series is designed to give young Tinder swipers something to talk about.
NYT > Technology > Personal Tech
YouTube is changing whom it will verify and why. Creators say they’re baffled and upset.
Smart lighting brightens up your home and makes life more convenient. But it’s also an easy and effective way to enhance home security.
Sure, there’s a new iPhone, but Apple’s launch of a new iPod Touch earlier this year came with laughter from some. Others see an opportunity.
Virtual reality is still niche, but a growing crop of VR games with a fitness element may inspire people to pick up a headset. Here’s what to know before you get started.
Those customer-facing, touch-screen payment systems in restaurants are confounding customers in the U.S. and beyond.
Smartphones are more expensive than ever, but we still don’t keep them very long. Here’s why, and what you can do to extend their life.
Medical groups are warning that new federal data-sharing rules, enabling people to get their health records through a smartphone, could lead to invasions of privacy.
Slack is a useful tool — until its pings and notifications turn ever-present and irritating. Here’s how to take back control.
If you follow the safety precautions, an electric bike, scooter or motorbike is an easy and cheap way to tour most urban centers.
Everyone should use a password manager. It’s the most important thing you can do — alongside two-factor authentication — to keep your data safe.
Use these feeds to visit the New York Times Building, travel around Afghanistan, find cooking inspiration and more.
Verizon, AT&T, Comcast and nine other phone service providers reached a deal with 51 attorneys general across the country to install call-blocking technology. But the deal doesn’t have a deadline.
Even if you’re already a Google pro, these tricks will get you to your desired results even faster.
Fitness trackers have bolstered the case for even light exercise. The persistent mystery, though, is which movements matter most.
If you’re shopping for a new TV, a new acronym should be on your radar: H.D.R., or High Dynamic Range. Soon it’ll be everywhere, but here’s why it’s worth a look now.
It’s harder to remain incognito in the digital age, says Tejal Rao, our first California restaurant critic. She prefers dining tech that’s understated, too.
In the pursuit of epic photos and videos, don’t risk fines or getting your drone confiscated.
Katie Thomas, who covers health care, has chronicled how the technology disruption in her field has raised questions that are still unanswered.
To get a laptop that’s usable for most schoolwork, you need to spend at least $450 to $500. I’ve tested dozens of laptops, and here’s what I’d recommend.