Friday, 22 March 2019

Three Types of Bad Bosses and How to Deal with Them

Sometimes a difficult boss can make even the best of jobs a nightmare. Between mismanagement, narcissism, micromanagement and absenteeism, there are myriad ways to be a bad boss, and they can all result in poor employee retention.

On this note, according to a study from BambooHR, 44 percent of professionals have quit their job because of a difficult boss. With a good leader at the helm, employees tend to be engaged and productive, and contribute to a positive work environment. But employees who dislike their boss dread going into work, are not engaged, and are very likely to seek another job.
RiseSmart career coach Michele D'Amico said bad bosses typically fall into three categories: narcissists, hands-off managers and micromanagers. If you have one of these types of bosses, don't call it quits just yet – read these bad boss profiles and learn how to deal with them effectively.

1.The narcissist: Narcissists sometimes needs admiration, can't handle criticism and have a sense of entitlement. These bosses crave praise and acknowledgment while rarely giving it out.

Brandi Britton, a district president at Robert Half staffing firm OfficeTeam, said narcissists are hard to work for because they often undermine the efforts of others and rarely recognize individuals for a job well done. A narcissist often takes credit for employees' ideas and work, but they place blame on others when projects go awry.

Britton suggests the best way of dealing with a narcissist boss is to offer praise and acknowledgment to keep things on an even keel. But don't let them step all over you. "Set boundaries, and let your manager know if there's behavior you can't tolerate," she said.

"The best method of dealing with a narcissist is to keep your distance," said Steve Pritchard, HR consultant for Giffgaff. "Be courteous, professional and friendly, but be guarded. Don't share any personal information that could be used against you, and if they become aggressive or confrontational, do not engage in an argument."

Pritchard also suggests establishing boundaries and speaking up if they cross the line. "Let them know what they said to you was not acceptable and disrespectful."

2.The hands-off boss: Hands-off bosses are such types that don't provide much direction and often leave you to your own devices on projects. Some don't understand the day-to-day processes of your job; therefore, they don't provide insight or help. This can be frustrating for most employees who feel as though they are on an island and can't reach out for help.

Lois Krause, HR expert at KardasLarson, said the best way to deal with a hands-off boss is to communicate with them often. She suggests making appointments regularly with your boss to talk about questions and concerns.

"To avoid holdups, agree on what items you need your manager's review or approval [on] and what you can drive to completion on your own," Britton added. "Arrange to check in periodically, and don't hesitate to ask clarifying questions as they arise."

Pritchard suggests setting up individual weekly meetings to discuss projects, get direction and air any concerns you have.

"Do your best to keep an ongoing line of communication with them," he said. "Email is one of the best way to do this. It keeps everything in writing, and you are able to keep a record of how much you have had to chase them for answers and decisions."

3.The micromanager: Krause noted that micromanagers are difficult because they always think they have to do everything, and they need to feel that they are in control.

"They actually think that is their job," she said. "They are not happy unless they correct your work."

Employees should always communicate with their managers, but it's especially important to do so with micromanagers, since they tend to be perfectionists with trust issues.

"Adopt a no-surprises philosophy," said Phil La Duke, global principle consultant at ERM. "Immediately notify your boss if something has gone wrong, or if you talked to someone about the project – micromanagers can be a little paranoid." La Duke recommended staying sharp, hitting deadlines, and avoiding copping an attitude in response to your boss's apparent lack of trust.

"Remember that you are there to support the boss," added D'Amico, "no matter what [their] managerial style is."

Additional tips for dealing with bad bosses

1. Always communicate. Communication is a major key in business. It's also critical for keeping a boss happy – no matter how great or difficult they are.

"Use email to clarify what the boss is asking you to do, and keep them in the loop," said D'Amico.

2. Document conversations. D'Amico also recommends documenting conversations. This is very helpful for clarification later or if you want to seek help from the human resources department.

3. Stand up for yourself. In this case, if your boss starts to act like a bully, it's important to stand up for yourself and present yourself coolly but confidently, said Britton.

"Explain the rationale for your decisions and anticipate [their] questions so you're prepared to argue your stance," she said. "This type of boss tends to relent after hearing the voice of reason."

4. Try to empathize with your boss. In this case you need to consider if this is their first time as a boss, or if they are overwhelmed with their current position. Pritchard suggests trying to think about why your boss acts the way they do. Most of the time, these bosses don't know they are bad bosses.

5. Have a meeting with HR. "If you've done everything you can to improve a challenging situation with your manager and nothing changes, speak with your HR department to discuss ways to handle the situation," said Britton.

6. Have an exit interview. On this note, if you're unable to handle your boss and ultimately decide to leave the company, try to set up an exit interview with HR. Your feedback could save another employee the hassle of dealing with a bad boss.

"Be honest in relaying your feedback, but keep it constructive and professional," Britton said. "Your comments and suggestions could potentially result in positive change."

Thanks for reading

Thursday, 14 March 2019

Seven tweaks and changes in Android Q that will make your phone better than it is now

Right now on schedule, the first Android Q developer preview has arrived, and there’s a lot to unpack. As with the last few releases, there aren’t a ton of user-facing features just yet—those will likely be reserved for Google I/O and the Pixel 4 launch in September. Nevertheless, the changelog is still filled with plenty of interesting tweaks and additions that will make your phone better than ever once the OS lands in late summer.

The biggest change is one that most people won’t get to enjoy for years to come. Google already previewed its new folding interface with Samsung’s ultra-expensive Galaxy Fold, but now it’s making those new app actions—such as pause, resume, and resizing when opening a screen—available to all developers in order to make sure apps are displayed properly on the new crop of foldable screens.

But while a folding phone is still an unaffordable pipe dream for most of us, there are many features in Android Q that will make non-folding Android phones better than ever. Here are seven ways that your phone will benefit from the changes in Android Q.

1.Your data will be more secure: One of the biggest advantages iPhone users possesses over their Android-using friends is Apple’s commitment to privacy. Starting from apps to data, Apple locks down iOS so developers have little to no access to sensitive information, far beyond what Google demands in Android Pie. That’s changing with Android Q. Among the changes Google is bringing to the update is the ability to select whether to limit an app’s permission to see location to only when it’s in the foreground. Users will also be able to control apps’ access to photo, video, and audio files. And finally, Google will be limiting developer access to “non-resettable device identifiers,” which include IMEI and serial numbers.

2.You’ll be able to stay focused for longer: Here, if you’ve ever had an app take over your screen just because it needs to tell you something, that’s going to change in Android Q. Google is opening up access to high-priority notifications that alert you to an alarm or phone call via a banner at the top of the screen so you will be able to decide for yourself whether to dismiss it or stop what you’re doing to address it.

3.Sharing will finally be fast and easy: For as fast and reliable as Android has gotten over the years, one area where it’s always been frustratingly slow is sharing. Google is fixing that in Android Q. Now when you tap the share icon “the share UI will load instantly when launched,” eliminating the annoying lag we experience now. That’s due to a new Sharing Shortcuts API that takes its inspiration from the App Shortcuts introduced with Android 9.

4.The right settings will always be at your fingertips: Google is also making a big change to how it manages settings. On that note, a new Settings Panel API will enable developers to build quick settings right into their apps so you won’t need to jump to a different app or even pull down the notification shade to tweak something. As Google explains, “a browser could display a panel with connectivity settings like Airplane Mode, Wi-Fi (including nearby networks), and Mobile Data” all without needing to leave the app.

5.Wi-Fi calls and gaming will be better than ever: Right now, Wi-Fi 6 is on the way, and we’re already starting to see phones that use the new chip, but Android Q will make your Wi-Fi faster and smarter even if you aren’t able to take advantage of the new standard. A new feature will give chance for specific Wi-Fi modes so developers will be able to enable high performance and low latency modes to help with gaming and Wi-Fi calls. That means those annoying delays when streaming games over Wi-Fi or making calls could be a thing of the past.

6.You’ll be able to do more with your portraits: Portrait mode is pretty much standard on all 2019 Android phones, so Google is exploring ways to enhance it. In Android Q, Google is tapping into that data by letting apps request a Dynamic Depth image, which is made up of “JPEG, XMP metadata related to depth related elements, and a depth and confidence map embedded in the same file on devices that advertise support.” So in this case camera and photo apps will be able to do more with portrait mode, including specialized blur and bokeh options, the creation of 3D images, and even AR applications.

7.Apps will launch even quicker: All Android release brings changes to the code that make the system feel snappier, and Android Q is no exception. Google is beefing up its ART runtime to help apps start faster and consume less memory—and developers don’t even have to change their apps to benefit. Starting with Android Q, Google Play will begin delivering anonymized cloud-based profiles that let parts of an app pre-compile before it even starts running, resulting in “a significant jump-start to the overall optimization process.”

Thanks for reading

How to Create a Great Corporate Logo

In the real sense, a company's branding is an important part of its consumer-facing identity. No aspect of branding is more visible or immediately recognizable than a company logo. Given the prominence of the logo, how significant is the impact of company rebranding efforts? How can businesses go about rebranding the right way, rather than confusing or upsetting their audiences?

Now, in a recent study, C+R Research examined some major brands and how their logos have changed in relation to their revenue over time. The results shed some light on corporate logo design and the benefits and risks rebranding poses to business. Big companies like Starbucks, Apple, Amazon and Levi's have all taken different approaches to logo redesigns and rebranding throughout their histories. These industry giants' rebranding experiences hold valuable lessons for small businesses considering doing the same.

Starbucks: Starbucks, the ubiquitous coffee shop, was established in 1971 with a retro, brown version of its now so-known circular logo. It first added the green and white color scheme in 1987, then updated it with a sleeker style in 1992.

In 2011, Starbucks dropped the text – which read "Starbucks Coffee" – from its logo entirely, leaving it with just the central image. Each rebrand was a new iteration of the same logo, with minor changes, often in the direction of a sleeker, more minimalist style.

Apple: This company was founded in the year 1976, Apple launched with a drastically different logo from the well-known apple it boasts today. The very next year, Apple underwent a drastic redesign that introduced the first apple logo, with a rainbow color scheme. In 1998, Apple rolled out two new logos based on the same image: one in black and the other in a light blue. In 2001, Apple's chrome logo debuted. Then the company started to increase sales and, in 2007, debuted another chrome apple logo, with a shimmery new finish. Lastly, the company introduced a new iteration of the simple black apple logo, which it still uses today.

Apple's logo redesigns almost always seem to be moving forward toward a futuristic or advanced feeling. These types of efforts would naturally be useful to a big technology company's brand.

Amazon: After incorporating in 1994, Amazon's logo was rebranded in 1997 with two new logos, one of which would go on to serve as the basis for its modern "" imagery. One year later, the company developed two more logos. In 2000, Amazon rebranded yet again, this time sticking with the logo for the long haul.

Amazon has cultivated a brand around one image after iterating six separate logo designs in its first six years of existence. Importantly, Amazon began as a bookseller, then expanded to "books, movies and more," and now has a hand in seemingly everything. It's common for a company to rebrand when the business model changes or expands.

Levi's: A major observation here is that, Levi's is known for one major product: jeans. This famous denim company was established in 1853 and only once changed its logo – in 1936, to the red and white Levi's imagery of today. The brand has used the same logo ever since.

With such an iconic name – Levi Strauss – attached to an easily identifiable product, it's worth asking if Levi's ever really needed much of a logo redesign beyond the simple, recognizable logo designed in the '30s.

What lessons do these brands teach us?

While the study discovered that each company's revenue sometimes fluctuated around the time of logo change, there was no consistent correlation: The conditions surrounding a redesign and the actual product are service which are likely more important, said Matt Zajechowski, outreach team lead for Digital Third Coast.

"One thing this analysis confirms is that a lot of marketers who are fretting about the relation of brand aesthetic to revenue should probably be turning their attention to other things first," Zajechowski said. "There was no consistent, noticeable correlation that showed different logos lead to more or fewer sales. ... The most interesting pattern we noted is that many major brands, particularly tech brands, fuss with their logo a lot in the early years, then as soon as they take off and experience explosive growth, they back off the logo and leave it alone. Amazon, Microsoft and Twitter are very strong examples of this behavior."

When should you change your logo?

When your logo's style is outdated.
When your company is expanding its product line.
When companies are merging.
When you want to reduce negative associations with the brand.
When the brand has globalized, making language less relevant.

What do people respond to in a logo? According to C+R, the most effective logos are wordless and minimalist. Dan Ferguson, CMO at Adore Beauty, advises businesses to keep logos consistent, simple and memorable.

"Whether you’re starting from scratch or just want to give your logo a facelift, you should think carefully about the colors, shapes, patterns and fonts you use and the emotions they create around your brand," he said. "If there is a mismatch between your identity, values and logo, it can lead you down the difficult path of trying to market a disengaging or downright confusing brand."

Ferguson offered the following insights on different elements in a logo and what each can convey to a consumer.

Color: Color psychology performs a huge part in the messages that your logo sends and the way those messages are interpreted, said Ferguson. What do your logo colors say about your brand? What emotions do your colors elicit? Research by 99designs shows that consumers associate warm colors like red and orange with passion, vigor and energy, while cool colors like blue and green are associated with tranquility, refreshment and nature.

Shapes and lines: Logo shapes mean more than you might think. They can enhance your overall brand meaning and provide further insight into your identity and emotional messaging, said Ferguson.

Circular designs can convey ideas of positivity, endurance, community and even femininity (e.g., World Wildlife Fund, Chanel).
Square designs or those that use sharp, hard edges connote messages of balance, symmetry, strength, professionalism and efficiency (e.g., Adobe, National Geographic).
Triangles communicate messages that are intended to be masculine, powerful, scientific, legal or even religious (e.g., Adidas, Google Play).
Horizontal lines impart emotions associated with tranquility and community.
Vertical lines are more related to strength, aggression and masculinity.

Font Just the same as colors, fonts become identifiers for your brand and behave in a similar way to shapes. What messages do your fonts carry or reveal about your brand?

Angular fonts can reveal your brand identity as dynamic and assertive, while gentler, rounded typefaces come off as youthful and soft.
Bold fonts are more masculine, while cursive fonts are more feminine.
Lastly, Ferguson notes that one font in a logo is ideal, but don't mix more than two fonts. Whatever you choose should be clear and easy to read, he said.
Thanks for reading

Monday, 4 March 2019

The three obstacles that folding phones like the Samsung Galaxy Fold and Huawei Mate X need to overcome

In just a few months from now, the first folding phones will be available for sale, and if you have a couple thousand dollars burning a hole in your pocket, you can buy one for your very own. But while those first few buyers will be the talk of the town, the Samsung Galaxy Fold and Huawei Mate X might not be as top-of-the-line as their price tags would suggest.

While they certainly represent an advancement in overall smartphone technology and an exciting new direction for the future, in some ways, folding phones are a step backward from the premium phone we’re used to using. With that on ground, here are the three areas of concern we have as the folding revolution takes shape:
Display quality

The odd shapes of the folding displays are the major obvious challenge. When opened, Samsung’s Fold display has an aspect ratio of 4.2:3, with a 7.3-inch QXGA+ resolution somewhere around 2152x1536 pixels. The Huawei Mate X offers an 8-inch display with a 8:7.1 aspect ratio and 2480x2200 resolution. On the outside, Huawei’s main screen is 6 inches diagonally, with an aspect ratio of 19.5:9 and a resolution of 2480 x 1148. The Fold's outside display is a tiny 4.6-inch, 1960x840 screen with a 12:9 aspect ratio. All these means we’re going to have to learn all-new ways of holding these unconventionally shaped phones, and apps might look a little funky at the start. Beyond the ratios, the screens themselves look and feel a little weird. On this regard, if I hadn't seen the Mate X with my own eyes, I’d have thought the screen was a high-quality printout—it’s that glossy. Touching it was equally weird. While it doesn’t feel cheap per se, I could definitely feel that it wasn’t a completely flat screen like a tablet. I don’t know whether it was the thinness, the flexibility, or just my imagination, but I swear I could feel the ridges and imperfections as my finger moved across the display. Scrolling and tapping worked pretty much as expected, but the tactile sensation was quite a bit different than it is on a phone like the Galaxy S10.

The Mate X display also feels more like plastic than glass, so much so that I was afraid I would dent it if I pressed too hard. I’m sure Samsung and Huawei will go through countless revisions of their displays before they find a manufacturing method that’s feels right, but these earliest models will definitely show some growing pains. Then there’s the seam. Both companies have gone to considerable lengths to hide the center of their folding display in product shots and display units, but it’s definitely there. We saw it during the Samsung Unpacked demo, and I saw it during my hands-on with the Mate X. In this case, I have to assume it’ll only get worse with repeated folds. Display durability is definitely an area of concern with these early folding phones, and the fact that seems already visible isn’t a comforting sign.

Battery life

In the world of today, we’ve reached a point with contemporary phones where we’re pretty much able to leave our chargers at home, but folding phones could take a step back. Bigger displays use more power, but the folding phones' batteries haven't scaled to fit.

Granted, the batteries they have are beefy—4,380mAh on the Fold and 4,500mAH on the Mate X. The 6.6-inch Galaxy S10 5G has a 4,500mAh battery, however, and that only needs to power a mere 6.7-inch display. Let's not forget the additional power strains of switching screens, sensors, and 5G on these bleeding-edge folding phones.

Huawei has built 55W SuperCharge into the Mate X, and Samsung allows for wireless charging on the Galaxy Fold. Nevertheless, anyone hoping for a day of use out of either phone before charging is going to be disappointed. Regardless of costing thousands of dollars, these new folding phones might very well turn us into “wall-huggers” again.

User experience

The biggest concern with folding phones has less to do with design, fragility, or even longevity, and more to do with the real-world benefit. We might all want to run and see one as soon as they end up in stores, but my question is: Are they really giving us the best of both worlds?

With the Samsung version, you’re going from a 6.4-inch display in the Galaxy S10 to a 4.6-inch one in the Fold (when closed). And on the inside, you get a 7.3-inch display, which is only about a half-inch bigger than the S10 5G's. The Mate X is a little better with an 8-inch display, but the outside screen already offers a full six-inch workspace. So you’re really only gaining 2 inches by opening it, which isn’t really worth it in most situations. Huawei even admitted that they expect people will use it closed most of the day.

Samsung’s triple-multitasking is a more promising innovation for folding phones, but there should be needs for a real reason to jump from the small screen to a big one. We don't pick up a tablet because we want a little more screen—we use one because it offers a better experience for getting things done. I'm not sure we can say the same yet for folding phones. Thanks for reading....

This story, was originally published by PCWorld.

Do Advanced College Degrees Really Pay Off?

Almost every young professional has toyed with the idea of going back to graduate school. After all, an MBA or advanced degree could mean a higher salary, better prospects for advancement and the opportunity to expand education. The cost, however, is nothing to brush off – graduate degrees can cost upward of $100,000 depending on your degree and institution. In a world where almost 10 percent of adults over 25 already have one, the question remains: Is getting a graduate degree worth the cost?

As with every career or life-based question, the answer is very simple: It depends.

"What matters in career growth is performance," said Tim Ferguson, who has an MBA and is vice president of global business at KeyHero. "If you can lever your MBA to enhance performance, then do it. If that's not going to help, then don't."

You don't have any simple answer

It's pretty easy to reach for quantifications like average salary increase or the likelihood of a promotion when trying to justify graduate school, but experts say the real reason to pursue advanced education lies on your own goals and ideas about education.

If you want to be a surgeon or nuclear engineer, then, yes, you need to pursue graduate education. But if you've been working for a few years and are looking for a way to get ahead, or if you've just graduated and you're looking to expand your options, graduate school may not always be the best option.

If you're in an industry like business or technology, employers don't always require graduate education. What matters is your experience and what you can do for a company. Harj Taggar, CEO and co-founder of TripleByte, has worked extensively with startups as an advisor for Y Combinator. He said technology companies – especially startups – are going to analyze practical skills before education on things like business theory.

"An MBA only helps you talk about the theory of business, and I think the companies and startups don't want you to be an expert in theory," he said. "They want you to be an expert in the doing of business."

Yet there are many situations where graduate school is an ideal option for professionals working in the business or technology industries. The baseline, according to Ferguson, is using graduate education to supplement your career.

The best time for graduate education

The best time to pursue a graduate education is when you have a set idea about not only your career but where your passions lie. Graduate education is for expanding the mind and learning both theoretical and practical business skills in an area that excites you. Ferguson, who received his MBA from Loyola University Chicago, said the program allowed him to pivot from something he was interested in to an area of business that was his passion.

"If you're a lifelong learner and you feel compelled that you'll be smarter, better, faster if you get an MBA, go pursue it," he said. "If you're ready to get into the workforce and discovered that in two to three years your passion is starting to wane a bit, go back and get the MBA."

Thinking critically about pursuing an MBA can help illuminate a path forward for your career, as it did for Ferguson. Ferguson went back for his advanced degree after two to three years in the workforce. He knew he wanted to transition from the industrial side of business to the consumer products side. Getting his MBA allowed him to explore this new world and opened doors for him upon graduation.

Balancing the exploration of passion with a pragmatic approach to your career can be the best blend for someone considering graduate school. Scott Herness, dean of The Graduate School at Montclair State University, said those considering graduate school should strive for this balance.

"I'd advise young people considering graduate school to balance passion and pragmatism," Herness said. "When thinking about graduate school, consider not only what you love to study but how you might apply the advanced knowledge and professional skills you'll acquire to today's job market."

By blending passion with pragmatism, you can gain a better understanding of where your career and education is heading to.

The bottom line

Getting an advanced degree will never make or break your career. The most effective way to seek advanced education is to make sure you're considering its impact beyond just return on investment. Sure, having an MBA could mean you received a higher salary, but if it's in a field or industry that isn't for you, then it's probably not the best idea. When seeking an advanced degree, it may be best to turn inward and understand how exploring a new topic or area of business will affect your personal and professional growth.
Thanks for reading....

Five MWC Android announcements you might have missed but really need to know

As at now I guess you might have gotten your fill of the Huawei Mate X and the Samsung Galaxy Fold (if not, don’t worry we’ll have lots more to say about them), but there was plenty of important stuff announced during MWC that didn’t involve folding phones. And with so much hinge hype, some of them might have flown under your radar. So without going too far, here are five announcements made during MWC that you might have missed:

1.Google Assistant will be available in Messages

Back then, when Allo launched, one of its best features was having Google Assistant built right into your conversations. Now that Allo isn’t long for this world, Google has been slowly integrating the shuttered chat service’s features into Android Messages.

Now it’s Assistant’s turn. Google announced during MWC that its Messages app will soon be using on-device AI (which means Google won’t be reading your conversations) to offer Assistant-powered Smart Reply-like suggestion related to three categories: movies, restaurants and weather. So, if you’re talking about going to see Captain Marvel with your friends, Assistant might chime in via a small button with trailers or showtimes. It’s limited to English for now, but soon millions of people will have a new friend that knows everything.

2.Google Fi 5G is coming but it will be very limited

It was somehow impossible to avoid 5G while walking the MWC show floor (or really anywhere else in Barcelona), and lots of brands and carriers had a lot of pronouncements to make. Among them was Google, which announced that its Google Fi service will support 5G once it's available. But there's a catch: It's only for Sprint 5G-compatible and Designed for Fi phones. The current list of Designed for Fi phones is very short, with just a dozen or so handsets, meaning some 95 percent of Fi-compatible handsets will be stuck on LTE for years to come. However, future Pixel 5G users will have plenty to crow about.

3.You can buy a tiny terabyte for your phone
The top-of-the-line Samsung Galaxy S10+ might come with a full terabyte of storage, but what will happen if we told you that you might be able to double that? SanDisk and Micron have both announced 1TB MicroSD cards, with 160MBps and 100MBps read speeds, respectively. They’re coming in April, and as with all new ridiculous advancements in storage, it’ll cost you to be one of the first to climb on board—$450, to be precise. That’s a lot, but we still can’t wait for the first phone that supports a terabyte of storage inside and out.

4.Passwords may soon be a thing of the past

As time goes, security on Android phones is getting stronger with each passing update, but this latest strengthening doesn’t require a monthly patch. The FIDO Alliance announced this week that Android phones going all the way back to Nougat are now FIDO2 certified, meaning they can use their device’s fingerprint sensor or FIDO security keys for secure, password-less access to supported websites and apps. That is meaning that logging into your favorite sites and service will be getting a whole lot easier and more secure, cutting the SMS middleman out of the picture and eliminating the need to remember or retrieve complex strings of characters. More importantly, our phones will be getting a whole lot more secure, with stronger one-factor and nearly impenetrable two-factor authentication.

5.You can finally fit a 4K display in your pocket

For a while now, premium smartphone screens have been really good, but the best-of-the-best has remained just about of reach. Now it’s here: the first 4K display in a smartphone. Courtesy of Sony, the Xperia 1 has an eye-popping 6.5-inch, 3840x1644-pixel, 21:9 CinemaWide OLED display. It offers HDR remastering, 10-bit tonal gradation, and support for wide color space ITU-R BT.2020 as well as DCI-P3 with Illuminant D65. What all that means is Stranger Things three of them will look just as good on our phones as it does in our living rooms.

This story, was originally published by PCWorld. Thanks for reading...