CNET How To (SD)
Summary: See all the steps for solving tech problems or just getting more out of What you're using. Whether it's a computer tip, tweaks and tricks for your DVR, or ways to get more out of your smartphone, you'll find it in CNET How to. Each video is helpfully rated easy, medium, difficult or supergeek. All CNET video podcasts are available in standard and high definition. This standard definition feed is playable on your iPod/iPhone.
Learn how to add a second layer of password protection to your Google and Gmail account using two-step verification.
The iPhone headphones (or any headphones with a mic and remote) can control your iPhone, iPad, or iPod Touch in up to 10 different ways.
Use AirPrint to send documents and photos from your iOS device directly to your printer over Wi-Fi.
Learn how to digitally record old analog VHS home movies onto your computer using one simple cable and some free time.
Taking notes with a pen and paper may seem old-fashioned, but Sharon Vaknin shows you how to make them more modern -- and just maybe more useful, too.
Find out how to lighten the load in your camera bag and improve your dSLR photos with this handy tip.
Get started with Tasker, an Android app that lets you automate settings, apps, and more.
Find out how to print pages from digital e-books with Sharon Vaknin's simple guide.
If your Android phone's address book is filled with duplicate or useless contacts, Donald Bell shows you how to dedupe, merge, and trim contacts into a useful list
Mountain Lion's new Airplay Mirroring lets you wirelessly show your desktop on a big screen monitor via Apple TV for meetings, movies, and a better way to show photos.
If you've never heard of USB OTG, don't worry, Sharon Vaknin has you covered. Find out how you can connect USB devices, like flash drives and keyboards, to an increasing number of Android phones.
Bill Detwiler shows you how to replace a cracked glass panel or broken display on the iPhone 4 or iPhone 4S.
Once you finally get your hands on your new Samsung Galaxy S3, these five tips will get you off to a good start.
Get started with a little-known feature that lets you complete day-to-day tasks using motion gestures.
With S Beam, a feature unique to the Galaxy S III, you can share photos, videos, and more by simply tapping two devices.