Sony’s Project Morpheus Virtual Reality Headset Launching in First `+2016

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Sony’s PlayStation 4-powered virtual reality headset, Project Morpheus, has new specs and a slightly different look (seen above). Okay, it doesn’t look that different. What’s new? For one, the screen resolution is improved: it’s now 1,920 x RGB x 1,080. The refresh rate is doubled from last year at 120Hz, and the new 5.7-inch screen also has a higher field of view (nearly 100 degrees). Oh right! It’s got a new, bigger screen at 5.7 inches! But you already guessed that. Further upping the specs is lower latency, now under 18 milliseconds.

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Tinder Charging People Over 30 Extra for Premium

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Feeling old yet? If you’re over the age of 30 and you’re thinking Tinder could be the key to scoring yourself a mate, you’re going to have to pay extra for the premium version, with the service assuming no longer being in your twenties means you’ve more money to burn. This assumes you’re interested in using Tinder Plus, which gives users more features than the non-plus version: namely, you can undo that swipe that you didn’t mean to do, and you can view profiles outside of your region via Passport.

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HP Buying Aruba Networks for $2.7 Billion

FILE - In this Aug. 21, 2012, file photo, the Hewlett-Packard Co. logo is seen outside the company's headquarters in Palo Alto, Calif. Hewlett-Packard Co. is splitting itself into two companies, one focused on its personal computer and printing business and another on technology services, such as data storage, servers and software, as it aims to drive stronger profitability. (PHOTO CREDIT: Paul Sakuma, AP)

FILE – In this Aug. 21, 2012, file photo, the Hewlett-Packard Co. logo is seen outside the company’s headquarters in Palo Alto, Calif. Hewlett-Packard Co. is splitting itself into two companies, one focused on its personal computer and printing business and another on technology services, such as data storage, servers and software, as it aims to drive stronger profitability. (PHOTO CREDIT: Paul Sakuma, AP)

Hewlett-Packard will acquire networking company Aruba Networks in a deal valued at $2.7 billion, the companies said Monday, as the personal computer maker continues to shift toward offering services for the enterprise market.

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