Lenovo Yoga Tablet 2
HTC One M8 Eye
Zotac ZBOX OI520 Plus
AMD Kabini 5350 APU
Chris Solarski on the art of game design
DSKIC students bag BAFTA nomination
Video games in India: The journey so far
Analysis: Sony Xperia Z3 battery life and comparison
HTC One M8 Eye vs Sony Xperia Z3 vs iPhone 6: Camera comparison
How tech is taking football to the next level
Classic FPS games are a dying breed
Slowly gathering steam...
The obsession within
Carmick Shift: Can John Carmack and Oculus Rift change the world?
Harley-Davidson launches three new bikes, most expensive priced at Rs. 49 lakhs
Lava launches Iris Fuel 50 smartphone for Rs. 7,799
ISRO's Mars 2 mission to launch in 2018
Google Hangouts now lets you make 1 min free international calls
LG challenges Sharp Aquos Crystal with Full-HD bezel-less smartphone
Celkon Colt A401
iBall Slide 3G 6095-Q700
Lava QPAD R704
Case Study: Developing an augmented reality app for Intel based devices
Use Spotify, Netflix in India on your PC, Android smartphone
Overview: Implementing fast real-time GPU-based image blur algorithms
How to use Intel Perceptual Computing SDK for human-robot interface
How to use touch gestures to Influence Physics Parameters using TouchScript
Digit News Update [28 OCT 2014]
Digit News Update [27 Oct 2014]
Digit News Update [21 Oct 2014]
Digit News Update [20 OCT 2014]
Pentax K-500 Camera Review
Top 5 CyanogenMod features on the OnePlus One
The 10 most memorable villains in gaming
Samsung Galaxy A5 and A3: Samsung's take on the metal body
The 10 scariest horror games on Android
Hands On: Apple iPhone 6
Intel Developer Zone
Intel Windows Developer Zone
Dsk International Campus Zone
Bump, an Android/iOS app, has been around for a while, meant to transfer contacts, files, and other data between phones, with a single bump. Now, the app’s developers, Bump Technologies, have released Bump for PC, which allow Android and iOS smartphone users to transfer images onto their desktop or laptop, once again with a single bump.
Users of the new Bump iOS app or Android app will have to install it on their smartphone, vist bu.mp on their PC’s browser, and agree to allow location detection. They can then select images and videos on their phone, and then, bump their phone onto the spacebar.
The Bump app will then prompt users, asking them if they are trying to send photos – after they click yes, images will pop up on the browser, and then can be dragged onto the desktop.
You can check out the video demonstrations of how the app works, below. Quite simply, the app users both the phone’s and PC’s geolocation features to ensure that the two correct devices are sharing data, then transfers images over the cloud. Therefore, an internet connection is required. Since nothing needs to be installed on the PC, a Mac, or Linux machine can also be used.
The Bump for PC app is available for free, on the Apple App Store and Google Play store.