Wes Davis is The Verge’s weekend editor, reporting on the latest developments in tech and entertainment. He’s specialized in covering smart home and Wi-Fi routers, and has also written about gaming, home entertainment, movies, and more. You can find him published at PC World, Gizmodo, CNN Underscored, Tom’s (both Hardware and Guide), and other places.
Outside of tech, Wes is a longtime cyclist (commuting, not racing) and musician. He likes ridiculous bicycles and once opened for The Village People while fronting an ELO tribute band. It was weird. But fun.
I’ve always said someone should run Mac OS on a Nintendo DS Lite, and thankfully, I’m not the only one who thinks so.
Despite the small number of people who own the headset, he says he’s earned enough from it to buy “multiple” Vision Pros.
Here’s something you can do with that dozen or so obsolete Ubiquiti access points you’ve got shoved in your junk drawer.
So said TSA executive director of checkpoint tech Melissa Conley of airports’ use of facial recognition, in a New York Times story today.
70 percent of worldwide airlines may use biometric security by 2026 according to a report cited in the article. Yet the ACLU told the Times the tech still presents surveillance and discrimination concerns. That’s not to mention it could fail to work for tens of thousands of travelers every day.
That’s according to Mark Gurman of Bloomberg, who writes in his Power On newsletter today that the recent departure of Bart Andre leaves just five of the company’s old-guard product design team.
While many of those have gone to work with Ive at his company LoveFrom, he wrote, Andre, who started at Apple in 1992, is retiring from the biz.