Some Pixel 3a phones are randomly shutting down

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It hasn’t even been two full weeks since Google’s 3a and 3a XL were released to the public and some users are already reporting phone-breaking bugs. According to users on a number of forums like Reddit and Google support pages, the new handsets suffer from an issue that causes random shutdowns throughout the day. Users have to perform a hard reset to bring their phones back to a working state, but in some cases, the problem persists. Engadget has reached out to Google for more information and will update this story if we hear back.

It’s not clear what exactly is causing the issues that users are experiencing. According to reports, it is affecting both the Pixel 3a and 3a XL, but there is no indication of what triggers the problem. It doesn’t appear to be limited to a single carrier. One user attempted rebooting their phone in safe mode to make sure no third-party applications were at fault and still experienced the shutdown, suggesting that it may be a Google-related software issue.

This is far from the first time Google’s Pixel lineup has suffered from a significant issue. The company’s original Pixel phones were plagued by microphone problems that eventually led to a lawsuit from device owners. Last year, shortly after the launch of the Pixel 3, users reported that the phone wasn’t saving their photos. But at least in those cases, the phones didn’t just shut down without warning.

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Sony's noise-cancelling XB900N offer more bass for less money

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Sony’s WH-1000XM3 headphones are the gold standard for wireless, noise-canceling headphones. Not only are they comfortable, but they sound amazing. And while their biggest downside is the $350 price tag, Sony has a solution for that too. The company’s new WH-XB900N Extra Bass™ headphones offer noise-canceling for $100 less than the flagship model.

At $250, the XB900N look strikingly similar to the 1000XM3, and they promise the kind of noise canceling capabilities that helped Sony challenge Bose for the high-end noise-canceling crown. They boast a 30-hour battery life and NFC and Bluetooth connectivity. They also have a built-in microphone for easy conversations and Google Assistant commands, and they pack the same touch panel controls on the headphone housing.

As Gizmodo points out, the new headphones don’t have the same noise-canceling chip as the 1000X line, and they lack the ability to adjust for atmospheric pressure, which could make them less than ideal for plane rides. But the emphasis here is extra bass, so what you might lose in noise-canceling, you may gain in bass. And for $100, many customers will be able to overlook minor noise-canceling sacrifices.

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Huawei responds to Android ban with service and security guarantees, but its future is unclear

Huawei has finally gone on the record about a ban on its use of Android, but the company’s long-term strategy on mobile still remains unclear.

In an effort to appease its worried customer base, the embattled Chinese company said today that it will continue to provide security updates and after-sales support to its existing lineup of smartphones, but it’s what the company didn’t say that will spark concerns.

Huawei was unable to make guarantees about whether existing customers will continue to receive Android software updates, while its statement is bereft of any mention of whether future phones will ship with the current flavor of Android or something else.

The company, which is the world’s second largest smartphone vendor based on shipments, said it will continue to develop a safe software ecosystem for its customers across the globe. Huawei will also extend the support to Honor, a brand of smartphones it owns. Nearly 50 percent of all of Huawei’s sales comes from outside China, research firm Counterpoint told TechCrunch.

Here’s the statement in full:

Huawei has made substantial contributions to the development and growth of Android around the world. As one of Android’s key global partners, we have worked closely with their open-source platform to develop an ecosystem that has benefitted both users and the industry,

Huawei will continue to provide security updates and after sales services to all existing Huawei and Honor smartphone and tablet products covering those have been sold or still in stock globally. We will continue to build a safe and sustainable software ecosystem, in order to provide the best experience for all users globally.

In addition, the company said it plans to launch the Honor 20 as planned. The device is set to be unveiled at an event in London tomorrow. While Honor is a sub-brand, any sanctions levied on Huawei will likely be reflected in its business, too.

Huawei’s lukewarm response isn’t unexpected. Earlier, Google issued a similarly non-committal statement that indicated that owners of Huawei phones will continue to be able to access the Google Play Store and Google Play Protect, but — like the Chinese firm — it made no mention of the future, and that really is the key question.

Indeed, sources within both Google and Huawei have told TechCrunch that the immediate plan of action for what happens next remains unclear.

It could turn out that Huawei is forced to use the open source version of Android, AOSP, which comes stripped of Google Mobile Services, a suite for Google services such as Google Play Store, Gmail, and YouTube. That’s unless it doesn’t plump for its own homespun alternative, which media reports have claimed it has built in the case of an emergency situation.

Huawei’s response comes a day after Reuters reported that Google had suspended some of its businesses with the Chinese technology giant. The Android-maker is complying with a U.S. Commerce Department’s directive that placed Huawei and 70 of its affiliates on an “entity list” that requires any U.S. company to gain government approval before doing business with the Chinese tech company.

In the meantime, the troubles are mounting for Huawei. In addition to Android, the U.S. government’s move has seen Intel, Qualcomm, Xilinx, and Broadcom reportedly pause supplying chips to Huawei until a resolution has been reached.

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Google says its app store will continue to work for existing Huawei smartphone owners

Google said today that existing users of Huawei Android devices can continue to use Google Play app store, offering some relief to tens of millions of users worldwide even as it remains unclear if the Chinese tech giant will be able to use the fully-functioning version of Android in its future phones.

Existing Huawei phone users will also be able to enjoy security protections delivered through Google Play Protect, the company said in a statement to TechCrunch. Google Play Protect is a built-in malware detector that uses machine learning to detect and weed out rogue apps. Google did not specify whether Huawei devices will receive future Android updates.

The statement comes after Reuters reported on Sunday that Google is suspending some businesses with Huawei, the world’s second largest smartphone maker that shipped over 200 million handsets last year. The report claimed, a point not addressed by Google, that future Android devices from Huawei will not run Google Mobile Services, a host of services offered by Google including Google Play Store, and email client Gmail. A Huawei spokesperson said the company is looking into the situation but has nothing to share beyond this.

It’s a major setback for Huawei, which unless resolved in the next few weeks, could significantly disrupt its phone business outside of China. The top Android phone vendor, which is already grappling with controversy over security concerns, will have to rethink its software strategy for future phones if there is no resolution. Dearth — or delay in delivery — of future Android updates would also hurt the company’s reputation among its customers around the globe.

“We are complying with the order and reviewing the implications,” a company spokesperson said in a statement.

The two tech companies find themselves in this awkward situation as a result of the latest development in the ongoing U.S-China trade war. Huawei and 70 of its affiliates have been put on an “entity list” by the U.S. Commerce Department over national security concerns, requiring local giants such as Google and Intel to take approval from the government before conducting business with the Chinese firm.

Huawei may have already foreseen this. A company executive revealed recently that Huawei had built its own Android-based operating system in case a future event prevented it from using existing systems. Per Reuters, Huawei can also continue to use AOSP, the open source Android operating system that ships stripped off Google Mobile Services. And on paper, it can also probably have an app store of its own. But convincing enough stakeholders to make their apps available on Huawei’s store and continually push updates could prove incredibly challenging.

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The best bike phone mount

By Amy Roberts

This post was done in partnership with Wirecutter. When readers choose to buy Wirecutter’s independently chosen editorial picks, Wirecutter and Engadget may earn affiliate commission. Read the full guide to bike phone mounts.

Using a smartphone mount while biking is a boon for anyone who wants easy access to their device. But with phone price tags approaching—and topping—the $1,000 mark, you want to be sure your device will stay firmly attached. After riding with 23 smartphone bike mounts over 90 miles’ worth of smooth and rough roads, we conclude that the Quad Lock mounts are the ones we’d use for our own phones.

The Quad Lock cases (available for iPhone and Samsung Galaxy) and the Quad Lock Universal Adaptor combined with the company’s Out-Front Mount (which we prefer to the stem mount that comes in Quad Lock’s case-and-mount kits) proved to be the confidence-inspiring solutions for securely attaching any smartphone to any bicycle. In our tests, phones vibrated hardly at all—let alone rattled or shook—in the Quad Lock products, no matter how bumpy the road became. Both the phone cases and the universal adapter twist to lock into place on the mount, which in turn clamps onto a bike’s handlebars. The iPhone 8 Plus case we tested didn’t interfere with phone functions, and we’re confident, based on the Quad Lock cases we’ve tested for other guides, that it would protect the phone in daily use. (Also, you can use the cases and adapters with the many other mounts—for car dashboards and running armbands and more—from Quad Lock.) The indented socket on the case’s back was among the least noticeable of the case-type bike mounts we tested. The Universal Adaptor sticks out from a phone’s case (or back), like most such adapters, which you may find annoying—you may want to buy a separate “bike ride” case for your phone.

The Nite Ize Wraptor provides a simple, well-designed solution for riders who want to be able to mount their phone on their own bike or a bike-share bike, and who generally ride on smooth, paved roads. The silicone straps that attach phone to mount and mount to bike feel much sturdier than those of other, similar mounts. Because of the stretchy nature of silicone, we did find our test phones would vibrate in the Wraptor more than they did in the pricier Quad Lock mounts when we rode on rough terrain, but it was nothing like the rattling we witnessed with other silicone mounts and even some case-based mounts. The Wraptor fits handlebars of all sizes and is a cinch to install and remove. Likewise, the straps fit phones of all sizes, and they don’t get in the way of the phone’s screen or buttons—a problem we had with other silicone mounts. You can also easily rotate the phone from portrait to landscape (and vice versa) even as you pedal. The entire mount is small enough to tuck into a pocket when not in use.

Why you should trust us

As Wirecutter’s fitness writer, I’ve researched, tested, and written about folding bikes, running belts, and all sorts of other exercise equipment.

I ride my bike regularly around New York City, mostly for recreation or commuting, though I’ve completed one triathlon and am about to do another one. I’m not such a serious cyclist that I want to invest in a bike computer—I usually just use my Garmin GPS watch or the Strava app on my phone to record my rides. I’ve owned several smartphone bike mounts, none of which I loved, mainly so I can follow Google Maps biking directions on my weekend explorations of the outer boroughs.

I also chatted at length with Wirecutter senior staff writer Nick Guy, our iPhone case expert who’s been on that beat for seven years, on what makes a good (or at least passable) phone case.

Who this is for

A smartphone bike mount is a worthy investment for bike commuters or recreational riders who want to have their phone within sight and earshot on their own bikes or on ride-share bikes. It’s also of use to someone who wants to record their rides for fitness purposes but doesn’t need the bells and whistles of a dedicated cycling computer. And, as my colleague Dan Frakes once noted, people do use their phones for music (and other things) during rides, despite the risks of doing so, and it’s a lot safer for a rider to use a phone that’s visible and easily accessible than to fumble around with the device in a pocket or bag while speeding down the road.

How we picked and tested

Bike phone mount

Smartphone mounts for bikes vary quite a lot in shape and style. Photo: Sarah Kobos

I began my research by looking at how cycling-enthusiast publications and websites, such as Bicycling, Cycling Weekly, and BikeRadar reviewed mounts and which models were their favorites. I also searched Amazon for its best sellers and several cycling-specific online stores to see what people buy (and how happy they are with their purchases), and what the in-the-know retailers choose to sell.

Bicycle smartphone mounts come in a wide range of designs; we looked at three of the most common types of mounts. The first consists of two parts: a phone case or a stick-on adapter (to put on your own case), and a compatible base that attaches on the bike. The second uses silicone bands or plastic brackets to hold up to an extra-large smartphone. The third fully envelops a phone—you view its screen through a clear plastic cover.

From my initial list of 29 mounts, I nixed several because of iffy reviews or stock issues. I then called in 22 mounts for testing, including both the phone-specific and universal versions of the two-part systems.

I tested with both an iPhone 8 Plus—to represent an extra-large model and one for which the mount companies make a specific case—and a Samsung Galaxy S8 Active, which served as our more regular-size smartphone and the one on which I’d test the adapters. I eliminated a few mounts right off the bat if the phones didn’t fit well in the cases or mounts, if they seemed particularly insecure in the mounts, or if some part of the mount impeded the usability of the phone screen or buttons.

Bike phone mount

We conducted head-to-head (or, really, side-by-side) testing on the road in St. Croix in the US Virgin Islands. Photo: Jason Andreas

I installed each remaining mount on the handlebars (31.8 mm diameter) or stem of a Trek Lexa road bike. I took each for a 2-mile spin on the roads of St. Croix in the US Virgin Islands, where I was working remotely. Just that short stretch contained four different surfaces: gravelly old asphalt, rutted dirt, newly poured concrete, and very recently repaved asphalt.

I noted:

  • how easy (or not) it was to install and remove the mount on the bike, and any tools it required
  • how easy or difficult it was to affix and remove the phones on the mounts
  • whether the phones could be mounted in portrait or landscape view, and how easy it was to switch views
  • the convenience and aesthetics of the mount location on the bike and the phone viewing angle while riding, and if the latter could be adjusted (and how easily)
  • how much (if any) rattling, shaking, vibration, or other movement the phones experienced over the different surfaces, and if any part of the mount came loose during that brief trip

Taking the six mounts that performed the best so far, I tested them on a borrowed mountain bike. Two mounts didn’t fit on the much skinnier (22 mm) handlebars—so out they went. I rode with the remaining four in varying conditions and until I was confident in my picks. (A few that fell by the wayside in these last tests earned a favorable mention in the Competition section, as they may be good choices for specific bikes or riders.)

Our pick: Quad Lock Bike Mounts

A Quad Lock case (available for iPhone and Samsung Galaxy) or Universal Adaptor used with the Out-Front Mount held our test phones supremely stable when riding over all sorts of road surfaces. We recommend this combo above other mounts if you’re a regular rider who intends for a smartphone to be your frequent copilot when you tool around town.

The sockets for both the phone case and universal adapter twist and lock firmly onto the mount bracket on the bike and won’t let go without your releasing the safety lever, which you can do with one hand.

We found it easy to put the iPhone 8 Plus case on our test phone. It fit well, didn’t interfere with the side buttons or wireless charging (Quad says its cases should work with “most Qi Certified chargers“), and had a lip that was high enough to protect the phone if it were to fall face-down on a flat surface. The socket on the back, though noticeable, was among the least bothersome of any we tested.

Quad Lock makes cases for most iPhone and Samsung Galaxy models; people who own other phones can use the Universal Adaptor, which sticks firmly to a phone or case with a high-bond adhesive. The company suggests either affixing the adapter directly to your phone, if the phone is made of suitable material (very few are) or to a case made of a material on the approved list. I didn’t see the list before we purchased the test cases for my Samsung Galaxy S8 Active—and there are limited case options available for that phone anyway—but even still, on my non-approved TPU case, the adapter remained sturdily attached.

Bike phone mount

The Quad Lock Universal Adaptor (left) creates a more noticeable bump than does the socket in the iPhone-specific case (right). Note: The mount shown here is not the Out-Front Mount we recommend. Photo: Sarah Kobos

The Out-Front Mount, which is made of glass-filled nylon, clamps onto 31.8 mm handlebars with a single Allen bolt; it comes with a hex wrench as well as the rubber shims to fit 22 mm and 25.4 mm bars. Quad Lock sells a pricier Out-Front Pro Mount, which we also tested. It’s made of anodized aluminum and designed to be more aerodynamic; the non-Pro feels plenty sturdy, though, and we believe that few recreational riders would want to spend the extra cash for improved aerodynamics. Plus, the Allen bolt on the Pro screws in from the bottom, making it harder to attach than the non-Pro mount.

Bike phone mount

The Out-Front Mount (left) projects a bit less than the pricier Out-Front Pro, but its top-facing hex bolt makes it easier to attach to the handlebars. Photo: Sarah Kobos

Quad Lock sells bike kits that include a phone case or the Universal Adaptor with the company’s Stem/Handlebar Bike Mount. I tested this mount; although I found it stable and secure, I liked it less than the slightly pricier Out-Front Mount for several reasons. This mount is best attached to the stem of the bike, but you can’t adjust the phone’s viewing angle there. It can also go on the handlebars, but the mount wouldn’t fit, lengthwise, on my test road bike in the narrow space that wasn’t taped, and it jutted out awkwardly on the mountain bike’s skinnier bars. It also has two means of assembly, both of which are tool-free but not without flaws. The first, a pair of strong silicone O-rings, is reusable but not easy to put on and take off; it’s also unclear how many times you could do this before the rings would snap. The second, a set of zip ties, provides greater peace of mind but isn’t reusable. In addition, the phone case kits come with a fitted rain cover (also sold separately). I found it a struggle to get it on and off, and given that most new phones are water resistant anyway, it seems unnecessary.

Bike phone mount

The Quad Lock rain cover is a hassle to install; most of the phones it’s designed for are water resistant anyway. Photo: Sarah Kobos

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As we noted in our guide to iPhone cases, Quad Lock offers additional mounts for many other uses, including car dashboards, motorcycles, and running armbands, that work with their cases and universal adapter.

Flaws but not dealbreakers

Though the Quad Lock case’s mount socket isn’t as obtrusive as those of similar products, it still creates a bumpy dent on the back of the phone that may bother some people. The Universal Adaptor adds enough bulk that I wouldn’t want it there all the time; you might consider buying an approved case just to use with the mount.

I found it tricky to align the socket with the mount, often fumbling with it and peeking under the phone to see why things weren’t matching up; I did discover that depressing the lock release lever can help get it to go on with less futzing.

You also can’t change the phone from portrait to landscape mode without releasing the lock on the base. I didn’t find myself needing to do so very often, as portrait is generally the orientation that works best with apps. Still, other mounts, including our budget pick, do this more readily.

Budget pick: Nite Ize Wraptor

Bike phone mount

Photo: Sarah Kobos

The Nite Ize Wraptor is a great choice for occasional riders and anyone who wants to easily add or remove a phone mount from their own or a bike-share bike. It won’t hold your phone as motionless as the Quad Lock mounts will, but it’s less than a third of the price and works with the case you already have.

With the Wraptor, silicone straps both hold the phone in and attach the mount to the bike. The ones that secure the phone to the mount are wider and thicker than most others of this style. Nite Ize says that the Wraptor will fit regular- and plus-size phones, with or without a case; the straps on ours accommodated our iPhone 8 Plus in a Speck Presidio Grip case (our pick for the 8 Plus for extra protection), and they held the smaller Samsung Galaxy S8 Active firmly as well. They also didn’t cover the buttons or screen in a way that impeded the use of the phone, unlike some silicone mounts we tested.

A hefty silicone strap secures the mount to the bike’s handlebars; you stretch the strap around the bars and hook one of the strap’s holes on the peg at its base. The phone on the mount rotates between portrait and landscape orientation, clicking into place every few degrees as you turn it. The whole thing is compact enough to tuck into a pocket when you’re not using it, making it especially convenient for bike-share users.

Because silicone is inherently stretchy, the test phones vibrated more in this mount than in the Quad Lock when I rolled over bumps and potholes. Out of all the easy-on, easy-off silicone mounts I tested, though, the Nite Ize was the most stable—the ones from Vibrelli and VUP+, for example, shook and bobbed at even the slightest change of surface texture. In fact, this mount fared better than two of the more expensive, and ostensibly sturdier, case-style mounts, the SP Connect and the Tigra.

Still, although we saw no indication of wear during our tests and we’ve used similar straps for years with no problem, we do recommend inspecting the straps regularly.

The competition

Honorable mentions

Currently available only for iPhones, the Morpheus M4s Bike Kit has a phone case with a very nice fit and feel, but its lip is lower than the 1 mm minimum that Apple recommends for screen protection. You need no tools to install the base, and the whole thing is extremely stable while riding, as long as you tighten the thumbscrew well. However, the Morpheus case prevents Qi charging; a Morpheus representative told us that Qi compatibility and versions for other phones are in the works.

The concept of the iOmounts Nomad Universal Bike Phone Mount is great: You stick a magnetic disc the size of a half-dollar to the back of your phone or a compatible phone case, loop the mount base around the handlebars, and pull it tight like a zip tie. And the magnet did indeed keep the phone stable and secure. However, the base was challenging to get snug and downright frustrating to release and remove. The mount is also not compatible with Qi charging, thanks to that metal disc.

The Thule Smartphone Bike Mount is unlike any other mount we tested; it has a hefty base that attaches across the center of the handlebars and a spring-loaded bracket plus silicone straps to hold in any size phone. It’s bulky and time-consuming to install, but once it was in place on the road bike’s handlebars, my phone stayed put. Unfortunately, the mount wasn’t compatible with the test mountain bike, even with the included plastic shims.

The low-profile forged aluminum frame of the Delta Cycle X-Mount Pro can only fit under a bike’s stem cap—there’s no other way to attach it and no way to adjust the angle it sits at. The sturdy silicone bands hold a regular or extra-large phone securely, though in portrait orientation only.

The rest

Two-part mounts with phone-specific cases or universal adapters

I tested nearly the entire line of Rokform bike mounts, including both the Rugged and Crystal cases for our iPhone 8 Plus, the Universal Mount Adapter for our Samsung Galaxy S8 Active, and the Pro-lite Mount. None were as good as the Quad Lock, yet they cost more.

The SP Connect Bike Bundle, available with cases for iPhone and Samsung Galaxy or a Universal Adapter for anything else, comes with two low-profile mount bases that attach to the stem and the handlebars, respectively. The handlebar option lets you adjust the viewing angle before tightening it on, but our test phones shook more there than when attached to the stem mount. There’s no angle adjustment with the stem mount, and when I used it on the road bike, I worried I’d hit my knees on the iPhone 8 Plus if I stood up to pedal. The universal adapter felt looser in the mount than did the cases.

The Tigra Sport FitClic Neo line is similar in concept to the Quad Lock and Rokform models but not as well-executed. The case for the iPhone 8 Plus obstructs the phone’s side buttons. The process for locking and unlocking the phone and mount, involving a skinny plastic level, isn’t very user-friendly. The standard mount is more stable than the out-front one, but our test phones rattled more in both locations than we’d like.

The Topeak Ridecase for iPhone lacks an adequate protective lip, and it isn’t wireless charging compatible. Also, extracting the phone to swap it to a different case is challenging.

Mounts with universal-fit silicone straps or plastic braces

With both TrailKase products from Bikase that I tested, the test phones rattled and shook over every bump. The TrailKase Quick Release 360 Degree Bracket has a heavy metal mount base that projects quite a lot, while the lower-profile plastic mount for the TrailKase Original feels flimsy.

The Topeak Omni RideCase DX seemed sturdy. Unfortunately, its wide silicone brackets obscure the home button on both the iPhone 8 Plus and the Samsung Galaxy S8 screen.

The Vibrelli Universal Bike Phone Mount, which holds a phone using silicone corner straps and a plastic bracket, is far less involved to mount than the similarly styled Thule. But its base feels less sturdy, with a plastic ball-in-socket mount that you tighten with a plastic ring nut.

The VUP+ Silicone Bike Phone Mount is an easy-to-install, inexpensive silicone-bracket mount popular on Amazon. Unfortunately, the test phones rattled, quaked, and bounced way too much on my rides, and the lower strap got in the way of the home button on the iPhone 8 Plus.

Another low-priced Amazon best seller, the AILUN Bike Silicone Strap Phone Mount Holder, felt so much flimsier than similarly styled mounts that we didn’t dare test it on a bike. Its straps could also get in the way of a phone’s home button.

The lower strap of the Team Obsidian/Davandi Silico Bike Mount (the company is rebranding) covered both phones’ home buttons, and I struggled to stretch the thick silicone straps onto the 8 Plus in the Speck Presidio case.

Getting our phones in and out of the Delta Cycle Smartphone Holder XL and Hefty Holder was challenging, and both are large, awkward, and, frankly, ugly.

The Nite Ize HandleBand feels durable and secure. However, the wide straps cut across, and block part of, the phone screen.

Mounts with waterproof universal-fit phone holders

The Topeak Smartphone Drybag, which we tested in its 5-inch size, was a tight fit on the iPhone 8 Plus in its case. However, we were more concerned with how much the test phone rattled and bobbled up and down at the slightest pavement change, regardless of whether the bag was mounted to the handlebars or stem.

The iKross Universal Waterproof Bike Mount Holder, a mount that I’ve used casually and liked, appears to be now discontinued.

The Bikase Handy Andy 6, which attaches with two Velcro straps, was easy to put on a bike and take off, and I noticed minimal phone movement and shaking on the road. But the plastic window reflected so much glare that I couldn’t see the phone screen at all.

This guide may have been updated by Wirecutter. To see the current recommendation, please go here.

When readers choose to buy Wirecutter’s independently chosen editorial picks, Wirecutter and Engadget may earn affiliate commissions.

All products recommended by Engadget are selected by our editorial team, independent of our parent company. Some of our stories include affiliate links. If you buy something through one of these links, we may earn an affiliate commission.
Wirecutter is a list of of the best gear and gadgets for people who want to save the time and stress of figuring out what to buy. Their recommendations are made through vigorous reporting, interviewing, and testing by teams of veteran journalists, scientists, and researchers.

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