September is the 9th month I’ve been tracking my wi-fi reliability across all flights and airlines I’ve flown. United continues to lead the pack as the worst among them.
Airline employees have unions to band together and discuss their grievances with an airline. Customers don’t have the same ability to band together two let an airline know something disappoints them. A recent experience on a United flight makes me wonder what would happen if customers banded together to air their grievances with the airline.
Cheap cables die quickly. They’re cheaper than an Anker cable, but you’ll replace them when they stop working. Why not buy a cable with a lifetime warranty from a company with an awesome reputation?
There’s a million posts out there about Amazon Prime Day. I won’t get nearly the amount of content out that others have. Instead, I’ll be focusing on the items I like best that are also priced aggressively today.
This is a guest post by one of my readers, Paul. He’s a road warrior, marketing guy and dad. I’m always interested in what people carry around for technology, curious whether I have the best gear. I plan to break down my backpack in a future post. But, for now, here’s what Paul recommends as his go-to tech: I was a road warrior for so many years that some personnel at United, Southwest and a few convention hotels in Vegas knew me by name (not good). And, now with a family, I travel frequently for business […]
April marks the fourth month in a row where I’ve kept track of the Wi-Fi reliability on all of my flights. With over 40 flights in the books, we have enough of a sample size to start making some reasonable conclusions.
As a business traveler, the only thing more essential than working Wi-Fi when I fly is an on-time flight. I had a pretty horrible month finding working Wi-Fi on United Airlines flights, so I figured I would start tracking my success rate until things improve.