Heart to Heart, by nomtasticapps,is a new Apple watch app that translates your speech to others using abluetooth connection. It's like having a babelfish strapped to your wrist.
Tag: Communication »
Skype Communications has released an update for theirSkype for iPhone app, which makes it possible to respond to your Skype messages using the Apple Watch.
Slack, the team communication manager by Slack Technologies, allows you to keep all of your information in one place: you wrist! The app was recently updated with Apple Watch functionality.
Infinit is a file sharing app that ignores file size limits. It maintains the original quality of yourphotos and videos so you can be sure they look awesome after sending. You can move entire albums of photos or full HD filmsfrom your iPhone to your computer quickly and easily. Infiniteven claims that it's30 times faster than Dropbox, Whatsapp, and other file sharing apps.
Infinit co-founder Baptiste Fradin notes, “There’s a clear problem with how messaging apps treat files. They’re almost secondary to the communication experience. But what’s worse than the limits they impose is the fact that in many cases they just don’t work. Infinit has been built to work successfully every time, no matter what.”
You can tryInfinit for free and start sharing like crazy.
RakEM, byRaketu Communication, is amobile messaging app that allows users to hold instant messaging conversations privatly while knowing their information is not being stored by a company.RakEM uses server-less, device-to-device direct technology and "self-mutating encryption algorithms" to protect your texts. The app also allows you to erase texts that you have sent. This can be a big deal for people who text while angry (or otherwise impared). Not only do the texts get erased from your phone, but from the recipient's as well.
"Other messaging apps have promised security, but we've all read the stories about images and messages that have been unwittingly exposed," said Greg Parker, president and CEO of Raketu, in a press release. "With security breaches making headlines almost daily, people want assurance that their communications are private and protected. And that, should they have second thoughts about something they sent, they can delete with confidence from devices. Raketu's technology makes this possible."
You can downloadRakEMon the App Store for free to start texting without worry.
Pedius is a an app that aids the deaf and hard of hearing in having real-time conversations with friends and family using their iPhone.
The app uses voice recognition software to translate spoken words to text. The user can either type or speak to start a conversation, and the recipient will get a transcript of the conversation to reply to. Pedius makes it easy to have conversations with anyone.
You can download Pedius for free on the App Store.
At long last, a brand new Apple product category is almost here. In 2015, five years after rewriting the whole tablet rulebook with the iPad, Apple looks to do the same to wearable technology with the Apple Watch. However, while watching its debut during the most recent Apple press conference, I couldn’t help but notice a disturbing trend amidst all the talk of fitness integration, luxury gold bands, revolutionary payment systems, and elegant digital crowns: when it comes to how we actually communicate with each other, Apple Watch seems like a big step back.
StitMe, by Boolean Tech, is a security app that allows users to call or text others while keeping their mobile phone number private. In place of your phone number, the recipient’s caller ID will show a unique StitMe-generated number which a permanent number that the recipient can contact you with. This protects the user from unwanted return calls, sales pitches, and harassment. The app can provide an added layer of security when dealing with things from online dating to selling things on Craigslist or eBay.
Stitme is available for free on the App Store.
A new and hefty update has just been released for video texting app, Glide.
The app now offers tabbed navigation, making it easy to switch between friends, chats, and more. You can view when your friends were last active, as well as add distinctive names to personalize and better identify your group chats.
Alongside that, users can now create personal profile pages for themselves, as well as easily forward messages to other chats or share via email/SMS and various social networks.
The update is available now from the App Store and Glide is a free download.
Today, the internet is full of ways for users to connect and interact with each other and with the brands vying for their engagement. It can sometimes be overwhelming just trying to navigate this landscape. Engagement Media Technologies is making things a little easier with their new Stringfly app.
Stringfly features a whole suite of services designed to help users communicate through various online outlets. Engage.Me connects consumers directly to brands and advertisers. OneNews is a citizen journalism news portal that allows users to upload text, videos and photos for quick crowwdsourcing. Finally, Gevius is a database providing consumers with text, video, and photo information on everything from product security to product compliance. Stringfly even boasts that users can earn money by cooperating with these partners.
Stringfly is a hub for the latest forms of digital communication and interaction. Best of all, it is available now on the App Store for free.
Poking people on Facebook is just sooooo 2010. 2011 is all about jabbing friends! Or at least that's what JabMe's developers think.
JabMe is an app that lets users send jabs to their friends alongside fun sound effects. Using Push Notiications, it's unlimited with a plethora of different sounds and jab actions. Jabs can be anything from a Kung Fu Kick jab to a Burp or a kind hearted Happy Birthday.
There's a game element to it, too, with GameCenter Leaderboards helping users keep track of the highest number of jabs they've inflicted on their friends. A Jab Back action means it's pretty easy to up the jab count and fast.
Once bored of the free supply of jab actions, users can then purchase other packs for $0.99 a pack.
It's certainly quirky but hopefully JabMe will make for a fun messaging service for those who like to be in regular virtual contact with friends.
It's out now.
I don't have children of my own but having spent plenty of time around my young cousins as they vie for increasing amounts of independence, I can see one such difficulty that parents face. It's not just the independence of going out by themselves that's the problem either. They want to sign up to Facebook and Twitter despite being too young to go on either, all thanks to the wonders of peer pressure.
I'mOK might not entirely solve all these arguments but it does do its darndest to minimize problems. The app is part social network, just for the privileged few and part way of parents keeping an eye on where their kids are going when they're out. It's not done covertly though, instead it encourages kids to share their lives more with their long suffering parents.
Kids can voluntarily share their location with parents in order to earn points which eventually lead to rewards, previously approved by the guardian. Nothing is done passively so it's all done by the hopefully responsible child that's keen to show off how trustworthy they are. It also means that parents can worry less, knowing that their kid will check in with them at the touch of a button.
I'mOK is a free app so well worth a look for any concerned parents or kids keen to show off how responsible they truly can be.
Hopefully of particular interest to those with mobility issues is Jumvo, an app that offers a group messaging service that's entirely voice based.
Offering the advantages of SMS texting, Jumvo allows users to log into it through Facebook, thus having access to their entire friends list quickly. There's no need to remember usernames, handles or phone numbers as everything can be done via the Facebook friends list. Users can then send individual messages or start a group orientated conversation thread simply by talking. The app uses the iPhone's proximity sensor so that it automatically begins recording once the user holds their phone to their ear. Push alerts then inform the user when a reply is received. It's all extremely simple.
The main benefit is the lack of interaction required. For those suffering from the likes of Repetitive Strain Injury, Carpal Tunnel Syndrome or Arthritis, it's not always as easy to text as it once was, making Jumvo an ideal way of incorporating similar communication methods without the pain.
The app is out now and it's a free download.