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CNET rating: 3.5 stars out of 5 (Very good)

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CNET rating: 4.0 stars out of 5 (Excellent)

For some kids, summer means getting on the computer and not getting off until September. And even though a lot of parents relax their screen limits over the break, allowing a full-on hibernation is just not gonna happen. And it shouldn’t. Kids need to get outside, of course. But they also need to stretch themselves in ways that they can’t during the school year — and that no app, game, or streaming TV show, no matter how educational and meaningful, can give them.

You may wonder why certain social media such as Snapchat, Instagram, and TikTok get so popular with kids and teens practically overnight. It’s because kids want to be where their friends are. But what if your kid wants to share something with someone they’re not friends with online, like their assigned lab partner, kids at their cafeteria table, or teammates after practice? In that case, they can use AirDrop. Though most kids use AirDrop perfectly safely, it has the potential for misuse that parents should keep an eye out for. This guide offers answers to parents’ most-often-asked questions about AirDrop.

Traveling during the holidays is stressful, but that doesn't mean you have to deal with annoying people or things at the airport. To help, we came up with a list of irritating airport behaviors and solutions for how to avoid them.

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Google's new video-streaming device, Chromecast Ultra, will support a higher-resolution video format called 4K. Larger, more expensive streaming devices such as the $100 Amazon Fire TV already do that. Ultra will cost $69.

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Recently, some friends and I made the trip down the hill for some much needed R&R. Sometime during the pre-party we were talking about So …

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