Katie Cincotta is a technology writer and regular contributor to the Livewire section on The Age
Katie Cincotta Comb social network sites such as Instagram and you'll find thousands of gaunt, underweight victims.
Katie Cincotta The NotePro 12.2 delivers a level of multitasking never before seen in a mobile device.
Katie Cincotta As a vintage enthusiast, Katie Cincotta approaches fusion technology with trepidation.
Katie Cincotta It looks like the fancy fountain pen your nana kept in her top drawer for writing letters.
Katie Cincotta Facebook has become old hat for youth, abandoned for cooler social media haunts such as Instagram.
Katie Cincotta Samsung has released the Tab 3, which is squarely aimed at little people with frenetic fingers.
Katie Cincotta Now apps such as iPhoto can be downloaded free for the iPhone and iPad, Apple has moved into printing.
Katie Cincotta There is something evocative about someone who has 'chief evangelist and futurist' on their business card.
Katie Cincotta It's been the year of the smart watch as wearable technology landed squarely on the radar.
Katie Cincotta Pulling this big unit out of the box elicited gasps of disbelief from most of those I showed it to.
Katie Cincotta Asus's new Transformer Book Trio can change between a laptop, a tablet and a desktop PC.
Katie Cincotta They've cut the size of the HTC One, made it $288 cheaper, but the mini is no shrinking violet.
Katie Cincotta Time differences mean Australians had first crack at the new iPhone 5s.
Katie Cincotta Anyone who reckons Apple has stopped innovating needs to puts hands on the iPhone 5s.
Katie Cincotta By the looks of Huawei's flagship Ascend P6, the brand is aiming higher than before.
Katie Cincotta Crowd-sourced review apps are putting coffee fans and foodies in a powerful position.
Katie Cincotta New assistive technologies help people with autism or hearing or sight impairments.
Katie Cincotta These speakers have achieved what a DJ or live band used to do: get a party up and dancing.
Katie Cincotta There's only one real fault with Nokia's first seriously good smartphone - the content.
Katie Cincotta Waze uses the philosophy of power in numbers to crowd source navigation and traffic data.