In a nutshell, it lets users view a list of curated videos from the likes of Vice, Venmo, Vevo, Funny or Die, Red Bull and more. The fact that it allows account-free use is a bonus, but it would be nice if it let you add videos you found online to your own collection too, perhaps.
Of course, while it is an Android app, you’ll need one of the supported Galaxy devices (Galaxy Note II, Galaxy Note 3, Galaxy Note 4, Galaxy Note Edge, Galaxy Mega, Galaxy S III, Galaxy S 4, Galaxy S 4 mini, Galaxy S III mini and Galaxy S5) in order to use it.
If you’re in doubt as to whether the world needs another photo-come-messaging app, then Biz Stone’s latest creation probably isn’t for you.
If, however, you quite like the idea of being able to quickly share an image overlaid with some stylized text as an expression of your thoughts, then you might want to check it out. It’s also available on iOS.
This Android app uses your list of Facebook friends to identify the people in your photos, or you can manually add a person. All other photos containing the same person will then also be tagged, and there’s no obligation to share the photo to Facebook.
Right now, Foto Tiger is a bit of a work in progress, but it’s definitely showing promise. An iPhone version is due in the first quarter of next year.
This one is really simple, and really handy if you spend long hours sat at your computer. AirDroid allows you to see and control your Android phone from the desktop, and November brought native Mac and Windows clients to make the whole thing a bit more reliable.
It allows you to make simple file transfers between devices, read and compose SMS, view incoming calls and notifications, plus more.
There’s also a cool AirMirror mode that allows you to control the whole device directly from the desktop, but you’ll need a rooted phone for this to work.