How well does in-flight WiFi work?
mstrauss 2 years ago
I have a business trip scheduled to Frankfurt next month and was thinking of turning the flight over into a working event instead of our normal transcontinental Mad Men style multi-hour cocktail party. Does anyone have any experience with in-flight Wi-Fi? Does it work well enough to actually use for work, which would probably consist mostly of exchanging/editing text documents, email and Skype, or should I just go ahead and order another Manhattan?
Topic: Mobile & WirelessAnswer this Question
Ask a question
Best Buy's CEO says PC sales are recovering as tablets "crash."
French carrier Iliad's surprise unsolicited bid for T-Mobile US may be good news for everyone but Sprint.
The Qi wireless charging spec added a resonance extension to its existing induction spec, meaning enabled mobile devices can be charged more than an inch away from the pad.
The U.S. Federal Trade Commission failed to adequately consider the consumer benefits of easy in-app purchases in its recent complaints accusing Apple and Amazon.com of allowing children to buy digital products without parental permission, according to some critics of the agency.
French mobile operator Iliad has offered to buy T-Mobile US, the fourth-largest U.S. cellular carrier, in a bid that could complicated an offer reportedly in the works at Sprint.
Facebook introduced an app on Thursday that will give mobile phone subscribers in Zambia access to a set of free basic mobile data services -- and Facebook.
FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler has sharply questioned Verizon Wireless over its plan announced last week to throttle mobile data speeds for customers with unlimited plans.
Mobile carriers have pulled in hundreds of millions in profits through third-party charges tacked onto customers' bills without their consent, according to a report from a U.S. Senate committee.
The camera's the thing--or is it? Rumored 'Tesla' and 'Superman' Windows Phones show two sides to Microsoft's strategy.
The Alliance of Artists and Recording Companies is suing Ford and General Motors for violating copyrights with the CD-ripping capability of their cars. The lawsuit calls for punitive damages equal to $2,500 per CD-R player installed.
White Papers & Webcasts