Must Read Rumors

Kate Middleton new pregnancy rumor isn’t ‘official’ yet

A new tabloid report claims that the royal mother-of-two is expecting.

Pippa Middleton and James Matthews’ wedding: all the details revealed

Kate Middleton’s younger sister married financier James Matthews at St. Mark’s Church in Englefield on Saturday in what has been dubbed “the wedding of the year.”

Pippa Middleton wedding: why Kate isn’t likely to be maid of honor

As the big day is getting near, the question of who will be Pippa’s maid of honor is gathering attention since it seems that Kate Middleton wont fill in that role.

Pippa Middleton wedding dress details revealed

A week from now Duchess Kate’s sister will be walking down the aisle and her gown will undoubtedly turn heads all over the world.

Kate Middleton stuns in blue coat during Luxembourg visit

On her first visit to Luxembourg, Duchess Kate stole everyone’s hearts.

Kate Middleton new pregnancy rumor isn’t ‘official’ yet
Pippa Middleton and James Matthews’ wedding: all the details revealed
Pippa Middleton wedding: why Kate isn’t likely to be maid of honor
Pippa Middleton wedding dress details revealed
Kate Middleton stuns in blue coat during Luxembourg visit

Carat – the app that helps improve battery life

by Nicole
June 16, 2012 at 7:54 am

Apple recently launched Carat in the App Store and its function is that of improving battery autonomy.

Carat monitors the way applications are used, sends information to a company, makes some calculations and in the end sends back tips on how to increase battery life.

The iTunes description says, “Ever wondered why your battery is draining so quickly? Just install Carat, open it every few days so it can send data to our servers, and within a week Carat will start recommending Actions (just for you!) and even predicting the improvements you will see. Although Carat cannot measure energy use directly, it infers what apps are responsible using advanced machine learning methods. Carat will tell you which apps it thinks are hogs (they use a lot of battery) and which are bugs (they use a lot of battery on your device but not most others). Being a hog or a bug does not make an app ‘bad’, but a user trying to improve their battery life can use these designations to adjust their behavior.”

Since Apple doesn’t offer too much information about the apps in the App Store, what Carat does is mainly based on simple assumptions that could be inaccurate.

After Carat gathers enough information about the device, it starts offering advices about what apps that consume excessive energy can be closed.

For each tip, users also get an estimate on the potential increase in battery life.

What do you think? What is your gossip?

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