Fllike wants to be the Yelp of airlines

Flying used to be a glamorous endeavor. In the 1970’s, even those flying coach could enjoy legroom and a half-decent meal. But then airlines started cutting back. As fuel prices rose, amenities began to vanish. Now, flying sucks. Not even a free prostate exam (thanks TSA!) makes up for flying Spirit.


One person who knows this especially well (flying, not complimentary TSA prostate exams) is Chris Holmes, founder and CEO of Fllike. This iPhone app lets you review your flight from your iPhone in just a matter of seconds, sharing it with other users of the app.

Holmes believes that as more people use it, it’ll build a picture of quality across the airlines, allowing consumers to make more informed decisions about who they fly with. Holmes believes that “eventually Fllike will offer a great picture of airline performance regardless of price.”

The app lets you give each element of your flight a score ranging from one to ten. Once you’ve keyed in your flight number or scanned your boarding pass, you can rate the seats, the crew, the timeliness, the food, and even the quality of the aircraft by swiping on a slider.

This desire to make the flying experience more bearable comes from a personal place. “I work for a soap company. My role is in business development. This means that I take around 50 flights every year,” he explained.

“This is all about customer experience, and providing a platform for people to share that in a simple and beautifully designed way.”

Fllike lands at a time when the fight rating market is heating up. There are incumbents like Skytrax, of course, who are the industry leaders. And two weeks ago, one of the most popular travel apps, Tripit, introduced a feature that lets passengers review the flights they take.

But there are some key differences.

Fllike is a damn sight better looking than Tripit. And in the coming months, it will allow users to book flights straight from the app.

“You’ll be able to see each airline’s score before you book. What better than flying an airline your trusted friends have already rated?”

You can download from Fllike from the iOS App Store. An Android version is expected to land early next year.

How To Transfer Data From Android To PC/Laptop Using Wi-Fi

Many times we need to transfer data from our phone to PC/Laptop or vice verse because of to save our personal photos, audios, videos and other files in PC/Laptop or mobile phone. In every day we often connect our phone to computer with the help of USB. But you cannot carry or have USB all the time with you but any situation or time when you have to need to transfers data from computer/laptop to your phone or vice verse in college or any other place then it becomes difficult for it. But don’t worry there is always a solution of every problem so that for this problem a Software Data Cable app is designed for android users to transfers the data from mobile phone to computer or computer to mobile phone without any use of data cable. This app is free of cost and you can download it from Google play store. With the help of this app it becomes easy, fast and secure way to to transfers data. This app can Connect and share everything among phones, Pad, Google TV, Cloud storage, Xbox, PC, Mac, Laptop etc. So here is a simple steps to download and transfers data from android phone to PC/Laptop or vice verse without using data cable.

Steps To Transfers Data From Android Phone To PC

#1. First of all you have to an same WiFi network connection on computer or your android phone.
#2. Then simply Download the Software Data Cable app from Google Play Store.


#3. Install the app in your android phone and click on start service.


#4. Then it will show you address, simply copy the address or fill into your computer address bar and click OK. It will show you storage folder where your all files stored now you can transfers the data from your android phone to computer or vice verse.


Download Free Android APK Software Data Cable  Here

Toyota adopts Ford AppLink to keep Apple CarPlay Android Auto honest

Toyota will work with Ford to integrate an open-source version of Ford’s Sync AppLink into future Toyota vehicles. The software, called SmartDeviceLink (yes, three words concatenated) lets a car access and control applications running on the smartphone, using the car’s LCD, dashboard controls, and voice input button. This is roughly the same as what Apple CarPlay and Android Auto do.


Two differences will be apparent immediately between AppLink / SmartDeviceLink on one hand and CarPlay / Android Auto on the other: Ford claims more than 70 apps already available (AppLink apps should run as SmartDeviceLink apps as well). CarPlay and Android Auto have just a handful. Also, there may be more freedom for automakers to tweak and brand the interface the user sees on the LCD. Right now, it’s hard to tell a CarPlay app on a Chevrolet from one on a Volvo or Ford.