Six months ago, while wandering around the Play Store, I came across an app promising to demystify meditation, making it accessible to anyone willing to start. What seemed like just another app install would later turn out to be so much more.
OnePlus One Review
I was lucky enough to be able to get my hands on an invitation to buy the OnePlus One. Here's my review of this amazing smartphone.
Web of Trust: a Handy Browser Extension to Identify Which Websites You Can Trust
Web of Trust is a very handy browser extension that helps you identify fraudulent websites very easily.
Open Letter to Proximus
After numerous calls from Proximus attempting to sell me their 'unbeatable' services, here's an answer that, I hope, will not go unnoticed, unlike those I gave when they called me.
Belgian Mobile Data Plans Compared
You'd like a mobile data plan for your smartphone, but have no clue which mobile operator to pick? Here's a post that compares them.
Using Subversion with Eclipse on OS X
After the recent problems I had installing the different things needed to make Subversion work with Eclipse on OS X, I've decided to write a tutorial that explains how to do this.
Google Lifts the Curtain on Project Tango, a Phone that Senses the World Around Us
Project Tango. That's the name of the project Google unveiled on Thursday. The project is essentially a sensor that can be used to scan the world around you, in 3D, with a smartphone.
Find'Em Tracking: the Card That Warns You If You Forget It Somewhere
Find'Em Tracking is a card equipped with a Bluetooth chip that, combined with your smartphone, will ensure you won't forget your valuables somewhere ever again.
Flattr: Support Your Favorite Authors Without Going Broke
Flattr is a service that enables you to do microdonations to content creators whose content you like. It works in a pretty simple way: you allocate a monthly budget (min. €2) to Flattr, which will be split among all the authors you flattred at the end of each month.
Everyone Has Something to Hide
'I have nothing to hide' is a hackneyed argument frequently used to explain that government surveillance is not a problem. This post will show you why this argument is not really relevant.