Spiral Toys, a leading provider of mobile-connected, wireless entertainment technology, has introduced Wiggy™, a mobile-connected piggy bank for children. The product introduces the concept of saving at an early age by combining a toy piggy bank with an interactive mobile app and a linked bank account. Through the mobile app, parents, grandparents and other friends and family can securely deposit funds to a child’s bank account for birthdays and holidays, or to reward the child for great school grades and completing their chores.
It appears many Americans went back to having actual face-to-face conversations and interactions on Christmas Day. A report of daily digital media traffic throughout 2015 from MediaPost and Jumpshot reveals that the number of unique users on mobile or computer screens fell to its lowest point this year on Christmas Day.
The U.S. Federal Aviation Administration’s (FAA) drone registry went online on last Monday. As the agency announced this morning, more than 45,000 people have now used the online service to register their drones. If you own a drone (or really any model aircraft) that weighs between 0.55 pounds and 55 pounds (including payloads like cameras), you now have to register with the FAA. Registration will be free until January 21. After that, it’ll cost $5. Registrations are valid for three years.
Considering getting someone a gift card for Christmas? There are a few things we can count on every year during the holidays: time off from school; an overweight, bearded out-of-towner breaking into homes via chimney; tone-deaf neighbors singing at your doorstep; embarrassing antics at office holiday parties; eating a bit too much; and, of course, gift cards.
If you wanted the best deals this Black Friday, you probably found yourself cutting short the Thanksgiving dinner. This year, for most retailers, Black Friday discounts started on Thursday. Gone are the days of waking up in the middle of the night to be first in line for the year’s deepest discounts. Walmart, Toys R…
Millennials, the group of Americans that follow Generation X and are born in typically the 1980s and 90s love Thanksgiving, but the way they celebrate it is a little different than how it was traditionally celebrated by their parents and grandparents.