Instagram row over plus-size model forces change to nudity policy. Facebook amends code after deletion of black users’ photos sparks outrage
Vulnerability could leave thousands of Qiui Cellmate users locked in while simultaneously exposing their location and other personal data
Smartphones are able to detect when people are drunk based on the way that they walk, researchers have found.Multiple sensors inside smartphones, used to detect acceleration and movements vertically, forward and backward, and side to side, reveal significant changes in how humans walk when intoxicated compared to when they are sober.
The current lockdown situation has put a stop to practically all of our plans, from holidays to family celebrations and everything in-between, but most big milestones can’t be put on hold. It’s just how we celebrate them that has changed.Instead of big get-togethers, parties and real life contact, virtual video chats are the new norm.
“So far there is no evidence and proof of female orgasm," say the entrepreneurs. Women disagree.
Activists have urged people and brands supporting the Black Lives Matter movement to stop flooding the movement’s online hashtag with blank images from the Blackout Tuesday campaign. The thousands of celebrities, companies and other supporters who have posted black squares on social media to support protests in the US over the death of George Floyd have inadvertently filled searches for “Black Lives Matter” with blank images, campaigners warn. On Instagram, when users search for posts for Black Lives Matter, they are now met by a wall of blanked out images or even a completely black screen, which activists claim is hiding images and news about the ongoing protests. “Y’all are really posting blank black squares and pushing down critical information that the country and the world need to see in the middle of an uprising,” wrote one Twitter user. “This is counter-productive. Please understand what you’re doing before you do it. Amplify black voices WITHOUT silencing the movement,” wrote another. Campaigners have called on supporters to instead use the hashtag “Blackout Tuesday” on Instagram and Twitter to avoid overwhelming searches for Black Lives Matter posts. “We know that’s it no intent to harm but to be frank, this essentially does harm the message. We use the hashtag to keep people updated. Please stop using the hashtag for black images,” wrote Kenidra Woods, a St Louis activist.
Shipments of the Switch console are being delayed by coronavirus, Nintendo has said.The company is just the latest to announce setbacks in manufacturing and supply amid the health crisis.
An artificially intelligent Google system could be better at spotting breast cancer than expert radiologists, a new study suggests.The research saw the computer, which was created by Google’s AI experts, compared with medical professionals as they both screened mammograms.
Apple AirPods have certainly been a success. Within three months of first going on sale in 2016, they’d become the number one wireless headphones in the world. Within a year, they became the number one headphones of any kind.Hopes are high for the new model.
Apple is preparing to reveal its new iPhone at an event on September 10 which could see a triple phone launch and a slew of upgrades.
Samsung has announced its long-awaited Galaxy Fold device will finally be released in September following issues with its folding design.The South Korean electronics giant announced its first foldable phone earlier this year, describing it as "the foundation of the smartphone of tomorrow".Its launch was postponed after a number of reviewers of the $2,000 (£1,600) device reported broken screens after a short period of use.In a statement published on Thursday, Samsung said all problems have now been addressed and the Galaxy Fold will go on sale in September."We've made improvements to Galaxy Fold to ensure consumers have the best possible experience," the statement read."Samsung has taken the time to fully evaluate the product design, make necessary improvements and run rigorous tests to validate the changes we made."One of the main issues reviewers faced was with a protective layer, which some removed in the belief that it was a standard film that comes with most new smartphones.In order to avoid confusion, Samsung said it extended the layer beyond the bezel, "making it apparent that it is an integral part of the display structure and not be removed".Other changes to the design include additional reinforcements to the top and bottom of the hinge area, as well as reducing the space between the hinge and body of the Galaxy Fold.Samsung is one of a number of smartphone makers planning to introduce folding phones to the market, with Huawei among its biggest competitors to announce its own entry to this new device category.The Huawei Mate Flex was also delayed by the Chinese tech firm in an effort to avoid the same issues faced by Samsung.
Over the past couple of days, the internet has been awash with stories about Momo: from parents worried about whether it will affect their children to police issuing statements warning people about the "challenge".
Professor Julian Birkinshaw from the London Business School explains the kinds of jobs that are most at risk of automation.
How well do you sleep? There are many factors affecting our slumbers, from tensions at work which we take to bed, to how dark the bedroom is, to how much screen time we've been spending just before we turn in.
A time before the invention of disposable nappies doesn’t bear thinking about.Yet now in 2017, we live in a brave new world in which smart changing mats, high-tech strollers and genius apps exist which make the- let’s be honest – difficult job of parenting that much easier.Ever thought your nappy-changing session could be aided by an app? Us neither.Follow us on Instagram and Facebook for non-stop inspiration delivered fresh to your feed, every day. For Twitter updates, follow @YahooStyleUK.Read more from Yahoo Style UK:These 24 names are on the endangered baby names listThis woman had a free birth, but what even is that and is it safe?