When my daughter was a toddler, she would have play dates with her toddler friends. As the kids would work together to assemble pizzas made of play-dough, the parents would sink into the couch, pop open cans of rosé, and engage in meaningful adult conversation.
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With child siblings, there will always be fights over who gets to name the new puppy, who gets to pick out the film for Movie Night, who gets to be the green gingerbread man in Candy Land, and other matters that change as swiftly as one can cry out, "It's so not fair!" Instead of getting upset, parents can help them solve the argument peacefully by holding a chore auction.
As ubiquitous as it is, GitHub is a little baffling for beginners because it's not evident at the start how it actually works. So, GitHub made a video to help make sense of it all.
Twitter Moments isn't necessarily one of Twitter's most popular features (then again, it's not the worst either), but they're getting more interesting today. Now, any user can collect a group of related tweets and share it as a single Moment.
Android: We've seen apps that allow you to share links with sounds before. Radon puts a new twist on it by using sound waves that the human ear can't hear.
Hi Lifehacker, I'm about to purchase an iPad Air 2 -- I've looked at the other tablet options and it seems the best fit for my needs. But here's the challenge: I want to share it with my wife.
Hey Lifehacker, We have been using a single Apple ID for all of our iPod and iPad devices for the sharing of App purchases between family members. Now that Apple has introduced Family Sharing with iOS 8, what are the pitfalls to watch out for if we want to give the kids individual Apple IDs for their devices? Will any saved games/progress/in app purchases be deleted from their devices?
Jerry Seinfeld might disclaim any responsibility for the productivity "secret" that bears his name, but the approach -- marking a calendar every time you achieve a task and aiming not to break the sequence -- has proved popular. Lifehacker reader Ched has a suggestion to make it even more effective.
If you haven't noticed, Google is making a serious play to make sure everyone signs up for and uses Google+. Whether it's to comment on YouTube, post photos, or even share a Google Map or driving directions with someone else, you need to go through Google+. Not all is lost, though! Let's look at where you can escape the clutches of Google+, and where you have no choice but to submit.