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Curious what display Apple has put in its iPhones over the years or the specs your current iPhone display has? Follow along for a look at the complete iPhone display list for the size, resolution, pixels per inch (ppi), brightness, and more that’s found on the screen of every iPhone model.

iPhone has seen quite the evolution over the years when it comes to displays. While Apple initially resisted using larger screens on its smartphones that were more difficult to use one-handed, it followed Samsung and gave everyone what they asked for, larger and larger displays.

Along with this guide on iPhone displays, we’ve got detailed articles on iPhone battery capacity, memory, and more:

Before looking, do you know the display size of the original iPhone? 😁

Ok, here’s the full iPhone display list…

iPhone display list: Size, resolution, ppi, brightness

iPhone 14 Pro Max display?

6.7-inch – 2796 x 1290 resolution – 460 ppi – 1,000-2,000 nits – Super Retina XDR OLED with ProMotion

iPhone 14 Pro display?

6.1-inch – 2556 x 1179 resolution – 460 ppi – 1,000-2,000 nits – Super Retina XDR OLED with ProMotion

iPhone 14 display?

6.1-inch – 2532 x 1170 resolution – 460 ppi – 800-1,200 nits – Super Retina XDR OLED

iPhone 13 Pro Max display?

6.7-inch – 2778 x 1284 resolution – 458 ppi – 1,000-1,200 nits – Super Retina XDR OLED with ProMotion

iPhone 13 Pro display?

6.1-inch – 2532 x 1170 resolution – 460 ppi – 1,000-1,200 nits – Super Retina XDR OLED with ProMotion

iPhone 13 display?

6.1-inch – 2532 x 1170 resolution – 460 ppi – 800-1,200 nits – Super Retina XDR OLED

iPhone 13 mini display?

5.4-inch – 2340 x 1080 resolution – 476 ppi – 800-1,200 nits – Super Retina XDR OLED

iPhone SE 3rd gen display?

4.7-inch – 1334 x 750 resolution – 326 ppi – 625 nits – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone 12 Pro Max display?

6.7-inch – 2778 x 1284 resolution – 458 ppi – 800-1,200 nits – Super Retina XDR OLED

iPhone 12 Pro display?

6.1-inch – 2532 x 1170 resolution – 460 ppi – 800-1,200 nits – Super Retina XDR OLED

iPhone 12 display?

6.1-inch – 2532 x 1170 resolution – 460 ppi – 625-1,200 nits – Super Retina XDR OLED

iPhone 12 mini display?

5.4-inch – 2340 x 1080 resolution – 476 ppi – 625-1,200 nits – Super Retina XDR OLED

iPhone SE 2nd gen display?

4.7-inch – 1334 x 750 resolution – 326 ppi – 625 nits – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone 11 Pro Max display?

6.5-inch – 2688 x 1242 resolution – 458 ppi – 800-1,200 nits – Super Retina HD OLED

iPhone 11 Pro display?

5.8-inch – 2436 x 1125 resolution – 458 ppi – 800-1,200 nits – Super Retina HD OLED

iPhone 11 display?

6.1-inch – 1792 x 828 resolution – 326 ppi – 625 nits – Liquid Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone XR display?

6.1-inch – 1792 x 828 resolution – 326 ppi – 625 nits – Liquid Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone XS Max display?

6.5-inch – 2688 x 1242 resolution – 458 ppi – 625 nits – Super Retina HD OLED

iPhone XS display?

5.8-inch – 2436 x 1125 resolution – 458 ppi – 625 nits – Super Retina HD OLED

iPhone X display?

5.8-inch – 2436 x 1125 resolution – 458 ppi – 625 nits – Super Retina HD OLED

iPhone 8 Plus display?

5.5-inch – 1920 x 1080 resolution – 401 ppi – 625 nits – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone 8 display?

4.7-inch – 1334 x 750 resolution – 326 ppi – 625 nits – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone 7 Plus display?

5.5-inch – 1920 x 1080 resolution – 401 ppi – 625 nits – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone 7 display?

4.7-inch – 1334 x 750 resolution – 326 ppi – 625 nits – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone SE display?

4-inch – 1136 x 640 resolution – 326 ppi – 500 nits – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone 6S Plus display?

5.5-inch – 1920 x 1080 resolution – 401 ppi – 500 nits – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone 6S display?

4.7-inch – 1334 x 750 resolution – 326 ppi – 500 nits – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone 6 Plus display?

5.5-inch – 1920 x 1080 resolution – 401 ppi – 500 nits – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone 6 display?

4.7-inch – 1334 x 750 resolution – 326 ppi – 500 nits – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone 5S display?

4-inch – 1136 x 640 resolution – 326 ppi – 500 nits – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone 5C display?

4-inch – 1136 x 640 resolution – 326 ppi – 500 nits – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone 5 display?

4-inch – 1136 x 640 resolution – 326 ppi – 500 nits – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone 4S display?

3.5-inch – 960 x 640 resolution – 326 ppi – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone 4 display?

3.5-inch – 960 x 640 resolution – 326 ppi – Retina HD LED-backlit LCD

iPhone 3GS display?

3.5-inch – 480 x 320 resolution – 163 ppi – LCD

iPhone 3G display?

3.5-inch – 480 x 320 resolution – 163 ppi – LCD

Original iPhone display?

3.5-inch – 480 x 320 resolution – 163 ppi – LCD

Thanks for reading our iPhone display list!

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The 72 Ppi Web Resolution Myth

The 72 PPI Web Resolution Myth

Written by Steve Patterson.

If you’ve been around computers and digital images for a while, especially if you’re a web designer or a photographer publishing your photos online, you’ve no doubt heard it said that the correct resolution for images displayed on the web, or on computer screens in general, is 72 pixels per inch (ppi).

You may have even heard it said that while 72 ppi is correct for images displayed on a Mac, a Windows-based PC needs the resolution set to 96 ppi.

Some say it’s “ppi” (pixels per inch), others claim it’s “dpi” (dots per inch), and the whole thing would get very confusing if it were not for one small fact – it’s all complete nonsense! In this tutorial, we’ll learn why there’s simply no such thing as a standard web or screen resolution and why, if your images are destined for the web, you don’t need to worry about image resolution at all!

A Little History…

The origin of the 72 ppi screen resolution dates all the way back to the mid 1980’s when Apple released its first Macintosh computers. These computers included a built-in 9 inch display with a screen resolution of 72 pixels per inch. Why 72 pixels per inch? It’s because the Macintosh screens were specifically designed to work in perfect harmony with Apple’s ImageWriter printers, which had a print resolution of 144 dots per inch – exactly twice the resolution of the screen. This made it easy to scale the screen display to the printed page, which meant that your text and graphics could be previewed on the screen at the exact size they would appear when printed. Later on, as Apple began making larger displays for the Macintosh, they made sure to keep the screen resolutions set to the same 72 pixels per inch so users would always see an accurate on-screen preview of the printed document (as long as they were using an ImageWriter printer).

But the 72 pixels per inch screen resolution was a standard only with Apple, and it didn’t last. Third party companies selling monitors for the Macintosh didn’t stick to the standard, and neither did competing PC monitors. Today, nearly three decades later, technology has greatly improved and the days of screens with a resolution of only 72 ppi are long gone. Even Apple, the company that started the whole thing, now sells their displays with much higher resolutions. No one is making 72 ppi screens anymore. No one is using 72 ppi screens anymore. And yet, even though that old technology is far behind us, we still have a whole lot of people continuing to believe that we need to set the resolution of our images to 72 pixels per inch in Photoshop before uploading them to the web. Most people think the reason is so that the images will display properly on screen, so let’s start things off by learning an easy way to prove that your computer monitor, along with every modern computer monitor, actually has a resolution much higher than 72 ppi.

Putting The 72 PPI Standard To The Test

Like everyone else these days, your computer’s display (whether it’s a standalone monitor, an all-in-one system like an iMac, or part of a laptop) has a screen resolution higher than 72 pixels per inch, and you don’t have to take my word for it. You can easily test it yourself. All you need is a ruler or tape measure. Now, when a store sells you a computer monitor, they usually tell you its size based on its diagonal width, with some common sizes being 17 inches, 19 inches, 24 inches, and so on. That’s fine, but for our test here, we don’t need to care about that number. What we need to find out is the actual width, in inches, of your screen. To do that, simply grab your ruler or tape measure and measure your screen area from left to right. Make sure you’re measuring only the screen area itself. Don’t include any of the border around the screen. We need the screen’s actual width (computer monitor photo from Shutterstock):

Measure the width of your screen (not including the outer border).

Once you’ve measured the width, the other thing you need to make sure of is that your monitor is set to its native display resolution, which is the actual number of pixels your screen can display from left to right and from top to bottom. For example, a monitor with a native display resolution of 1920 x 1080 (commonly referred to these days as “full HD”) contains 1920 pixels from left to right and 1080 pixels from top to bottom. I’m currently using a monitor with a native display resolution of 2560 x 1440, but my laptop has a native display resolution of 1920 x 1200 so it does vary, which means you’ll need to know the native display resolution of your specific monitor and make sure it’s what you have the monitor set to in your operating system’s display options.

Now that you’ve measured your screen’s actual width and you’ve made sure your monitor is running at its native display resolution, to find out what its actual screen resolution is (in pixels per inch), simply take the first number from the native display resolution, which tells you the width of your screen in pixels, and divide it by the width of your screen in inches. For example, my native display resolution is 2560 x 1440, so I’ll take that first number, 2560, which is the width of the screen in pixels, and I’ll divide it by the width in inches, which in my case was 23.4 (or pretty close, anyway). Using my operating system’s handy built-in calculator, 2560 ÷ 23.4 = 109.4, which I’ll round off to 109. So, just from this quick and simple test, I’ve confirmed that my screen resolution is 109 pixels per inch, not 72 pixels per inch. Your own test with your screen may give you a different result from mine, but unless you’re still using one of those original Macintosh computers from the mid ’80s, it will be a lot higher than 72 ppi.

If you like, you can do the same thing with the height of your screen. Just take your ruler or tape measure and measure the screen’s actual height in inches (once again avoiding the border area around it):

Measure the height of your screen (not including the outer border).

Then, take the second number from your screen’s native display resolution, which gives you the height in pixels, and divide it by the height in inches. Again, my native display resolution is 2560 x 1440 so I’ll take that second number, 1440, and divide it by my measured screen height which was 13.2 inches. Using my calculator, 1440 ÷ 13.2 = 109.09 which again I’ll round off to 109. As we can see, you should get pretty much the same result using either the width or height of your screen. In my case, they both worked out to 109 pixels per inch, not 72 pixels per inch.

For comparison, let’s check the actual screen resolution of my laptop. It’s a MacBook Pro (made of course by Apple, the company that gave us the original 72 ppi standard many years ago). My MacBook Pro has a native display resolution of 1920 x 1200, so just as I did before, I’ll take that first number, 1920, which gives me the screen width in pixels, and I’ll divide it by the width of the screen in inches, which in this case is 14.4. So, 1920 ÷ 14.4 = 133.3, which I’ll round off to 133 pixels per inch. That’s a lot higher than 72 and even higher than my standalone monitor. I’ll do the same thing with the height, taking the height in pixels (1200) and dividing it by the height in inches (9). 1200 ÷ 9 = 133.3, again rounded off to 133 pixels per inch.

Two different displays, each with two different screen resolutions (109 ppi and 133 ppi), both considerably higher than 72 ppi which, according to many people today, remains the industry standard resolution for viewing images on the web and on screen. If my screen, your screen and everyone else’s screen has a resolution higher than 72 ppi, not to mention the fact that both of my screens had very different resolutions from each other and your screen may have a different resolution as well, then clearly, not only is there no official standard anymore for screen resolution, but even if there was, it would no longer be 72 ppi. Those days, like the original Macintosh computers it was designed for, are history.

Image Resolution Affects Print Size, Not Screen Size

If the fact that computer monitors today all have screen resolutions higher than 72 ppi hasn’t convinced you that there’s no such thing anymore as a 72 ppi screen resolution standard, here’s another important fact to consider. If you previously read through our Image Resolution, Pixel Dimensions and Document Size tutorial, you already know that image resolution has absolutely nothing to do with how your image appears on your screen. In fact, a digital image, on its own, has no inherent resolution at all. It’s just pixels. It has a certain number of pixels from left to right and a certain number from top to bottom. The width and height of an image, in pixels, is known as its pixel dimensions, and that’s all a computer screen cares about.

The size at which an image appears on your screen depends only on two things – the pixel dimensions of the image and the display resolution of your screen. As long as you’ve set your screen to its native display resolution as we discussed earlier, then an image will be displayed pixel-for-pixel. In other words, each pixel in the image will take up exactly one pixel on your screen. For example, a 640×480 pixel image would fill a 640×480 pixel area of your screen. An 800 pixel-wide banner on a website would appear 800 pixels wide on the screen. No more, no less. And no matter what you set the image’s resolution to in Photoshop, whether it’s 72 ppi, 300 ppi or 3000 ppi, it will have no effect at all on how large or small the image appears on the screen.

That’s because image resolution affects only one thing – the size of the image when it’s printed. By setting the resolution in Photoshop, we tell the printer, not the screen, how many of the pixels in the image to squeeze into an inch of paper. The more pixels you’re squeezing into every inch of paper, the smaller the image will appear when printed. And generally speaking, the more pixels you’re printing per inch, the higher the print quality.

We can easily figure out how large a photo will print based on a certain image resolution. Simply take the width of the photo in pixels and divide it by your image resolution, then take the height of the photo in pixels and divide it by the image resolution as well. If we take a 640 x 480 pixel image, as an example, and set its resolution to 72 ppi in Photoshop, then we can divide the width and height of the photo by its resolution to determine that it will print on paper at roughly 8.9 x 6.7 inches. If we increase its resolution in Photoshop to, say, 240 ppi, which is a more common print resolution, then again if we do the math, dividing the pixel width and height by 240 ppi, we know that the photo would print at a size of 2.7 x 2 inches, which is much smaller than if we had printed it at 72 ppi but the overall print quality would be much better. But what’s more important to understand here is that by changing the resolution, we are not, in any way, affecting the appearance of the image on screen.

To see more clearly how resolution affects print size and not screen size, here’s an image I have open in Photoshop. This little guy has also been trying to make sense of all this 72 ppi web resolution stuff, but it looks like he may be overthinking it a bit (thinking child photo from Shutterstock):

Image resolution is really not this complicated, but definitely an A for effort.

I’ll open Photoshop’s Image Size dialog box by going up to the Image menu in the Menu Bar along the top of the screen and choosing Image Size:

At the top of the Image Size dialog box is the Pixel Dimensions section which tells us the width and height of the image in pixels. Here we can see that my photo has both a width and height of 500 pixels, making it a decent size for display on the web. This is the only part of the Image Size dialog box that your computer screen cares about – the actual pixel dimensions of the image:

The Pixel Dimensions section shows us the width and height in pixels.

Below the pixel dimensions is the Document Size section which tells us how large the image would currently appear on paper if we were to print it. This section deals exclusively with print size and has no effect at all on how the image appears on screen. It also happens to be home to the all-important Resolution option (the reason we’re all here!), which makes sense because resolution affects print size, not screen size. As we can see, Photoshop has gone ahead and set the resolution of my photo to 72 pixels per inch (yes, even Photoshop is contributing to the 72 ppi myth), and directly above the Resolution option, in the Width and Height boxes, we can see that at 72 ppi, my 500 x 500 pixel photo would print at 6.944 x 6.944 inches on paper (500 ÷ 72 = 6.944):

The Document Size section shows us the print size based on the current resolution. It has no effect on screen size.

Let’s see what happens if I increase the image resolution. Before I do that, though, I’m going to quickly uncheck the Resample Image option near the bottom of the dialog box so that the image keeps its original pixel dimensions when I change the resolution:

Unchecking the Resample Image option.

With Resample Image unchecked, I’ll increase the resolution from 72 pixels per inch to 240 pixels per inch. We can see in the Pixel Dimensions section at the top that increasing the resolution has not changed the actual pixel dimensions. It’s still 500 x 500 pixels, which means it would still take up a 500 x 500 pixel area on the screen. But at 240 ppi, it would now print on paper at a size of only 2.083 x 2.083 inches (500 ÷ 240 = 2.083). Changing the resolution changed the photo’s print size, but nothing else:

The image would now print smaller but would remain the exact same 500 x 500 pixel size on screen.

I’ll again increase the image resolution, this time to something crazy like 500 pixels per inch, just to make the math really easy. A 500 x 500 pixel image, set to a resolution of 500 pixels per inch, would print as a 1 x 1 inch image on paper (500 ÷ 500 = 1). Once again, the actual pixel dimensions of the image have not changed. Even at 500 ppi, my image would appear no larger or smaller on screen that it would at 72 ppi, or 240 ppi, or at any resolution because it’s still a 500 x 500 pixel image regardless of the resolution setting, and its pixel dimensions are all your computer screen cares about:

At 500 ppi, the image would print very small indeed but would still appear as a 500 x 500 pixel image on screen.

Finally, here’s a side-by-side comparison of the image as it appears at all three of the above resolutions. I’ve made the image smaller (it’s now only 200 x 200 pixels) so I can fit all three versions next to each other, but the first version on the left was saved at 72 ppi. The version in the middle was saved at 240 ppi, and the version on the right was saved at 500 ppi:

A 72 ppi (left), 240 ppi (middle) and 500 ppi (right) version of the image.

As we can clearly see, the resolution has no effect at all on how the image looks on screen. All three versions each take up a space of exactly 200 x 200 pixels regardless of the resolution setting. The quality of each version is also exactly the same. Each version would print at a very different size because of the different resolution settings, but it makes no difference whatsoever to the screen size or to the image quality.

While it’s doubtful that this 72 ppi web and screen resolution nonsense will go away any time soon, I hope this tutorial has at least made it easier to see why it is, in fact, nonsense at this point. Computer monitors these days all have screen resolutions higher than 72 ppi, and the image resolution option in Photoshop affects only a photo’s print size, not its screen size.

Any photo with pixel dimensions small enough to display on the web would be too small for anyone to download and print a good quality version at a useful size, so with all these reasons in mind, if your photo will only be viewed on screen, whether it’s on the web, in an email, or whatever the case may be, there is simply no logical reason why you would need to set its resolution to 72 ppi in Photoshop. Unless you’re printing the photo, you don’t need to worry about image resolution at all. And there we have it!

Updated: Every Game Available For Nintendo Switch

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It’s hard to keep up with new game releases, so we’re doing it for you. This is our second running list. To be totally transparent: the first one was getting so long, it was becoming a big pain to work with on the backend. Anyway, here’s a continuation of that grand list of Nintendo Switch games currently on sale. We will do our best to keep it as up to date as possible.

We will also be updating you on useful Nintendo Switch gear and accessories. Here are our favorites at the moment:

Just Dance for Switch comes with 40 tracks—including Despacito—as well as more than 300 songs available for download if you sign up for Just Dance Unlimited. The game comes with a three-month trial to the service. It’s not just a game. It’s also a workout.

Just Dance 2023. October 24. Amazon; $60.

Knight Terrors Nintendo

Knight Terrors is a side-scrolling, single-player action game. You play as a knight jumping over obstacles and running through levels destroying monsters. Rock out to the chiptune soundtrack as you obtain power-ups and conquer randomly generated levels.

Knight Terrors. October 24. Nintendo; $3.

The Mummy Demastered Nintendo

The Mummy Demastered is a single-player, 2D shoot-em-up game with tons of weapons, gruesome battles, and hidden items to find. You’re a monster-hunter defending the world.

The Mummy Demastered. October 24. Nintendo; $20.

Fire Emblem Warriors is an amibbo-compatible, tactical, hack-and-slash game. The RPG lets you battle hoards of enemies, level-up, and plan out strategic group attacks. The special-edition version comes with the Nintendo Switch game, three CDs with music from the game, and a dual-sided poster.

Fire Emblem Warriors Special Editions. October 20. Amazon; $80.

Syberia Nintendo

Syberia. October 20. Nintendo; $30.

ACA NeoGeo Robo Army Nintendo

Robo Army by ACA NeoGeo was originally released in 1991. Play solo or with a friend as you destroy enemies, collect items, and up your abilities with power-ups.

ACA NeoGeo Robo Army. October 19. Nintendo; $8.

Elliot Quest Nintendo

Elliot Quest. October 19. Nintendo; $10.

JYDGE Nintendo

JYDGE is a birds-eye shooter game wherein you get to build your own cybernetic crime fighter. Choose companions and modify weapons to suit your playing style. Play solo or with a friend in CO-JYDGE co-op modes.

JYDGE. October 19. Nintendo; $15.

Party Golf Nintendo

Party Golf is a party game that can be played with up to eight players. There are over 100 game modes and it generates new courses every time you play. There are more than 10 power-ups to boost your skills and beat your friends.

Party Golf. October 19. Nintendo; $15.

Revenant Saga Nintendo

Revenant Saga. October 19. Nintendo; $13.

Spelunker Party! Nintendo

Spelunker Party! is a co-op multiplayer party game that can be enjoyed with up to four players. Journey underground with your pet sidekicks. Snatch power-ups for special abilities.

Spelunker Party!. October 19. Nintendo; $30.

Super Ping Pong Trick Shot Nintendo

Super Ping Pong Trick Shot is virtual beer pong. While throwing a ball into a cup sounds easy, this game throws obstacles in the way to increase the difficulty. There are 80 challenges in single-player mode, a timed challenge, and a one-on-one multiplayer game.

Super Ping Pong Trick Shot. October 19. Nintendo; $5.

The Count Lucanor Nintendo

The Count Lucanor. October 19. Nintendo; $13.

The Jackbox Party Pack 4 Nintendo

Spend your evening playing trivia games, dating monsters, and drawing. Some of the party games allow for up to 16 players. You can play with phones, tablets, or computers, so you don’t need to buy any extra controllers.

The Jackbox Party Pack 4. October 19. Nintendo; $25.

Putty Pals Nintendo

You and a friend play as two blobs of putty that must avoid obstacles and solve puzzles together. There are hidden surprises, 28 levels, and 16 unlockable mini-levels.

Putty Pals. October 18. Nintendo; $10.

Don’t Knock Twice Nintendo

Don’t Knock Twice is a first-person horror game set in an old, spooky house. You play as a mother trying to save her daughter from an evil witch. Explore the house and find objects to help defend yourself.

Don’t Knock Twice. October 17. Nintendo; $10.

Rogue Trooper Redux Nintendo

Rogue Trooper Redux. October 17. Nintendo; $25.

An evil doctor demands 88 octillion dollars in 88 minutes. You’ve got 88 levels to beat in under 88 seconds each.

88 Heroes – 98 Heroes Edition. October 12. Nintendo; $30.

ACA NeoGeo The King of Fighters ’95 Nintendo

ACA NeoGeo The King of Fighters ’95 is a fighting game that allows you to create teams, making sure you are always battling alongside your favorite characters.

ACA NeoGeo The King of Fighters ’95. October 12. Nintendo; $8.

Neon Chrome Nintendo

Neon Chrome is a first-person RPG shooter set in a cyberpunk world. Choose from characters with names like Hacker and Cyber Psycho. Blast away enemies, blow things up, and find upgrades—or enhancements—to improve your strength.

Neon Chrome. October 12. Nintendo; $15.

Squareboy vs Bullies: Arena Edition Nintendo

Squareboy vs Bullies: Arena Edition is a multiplayer action game where you venture around Squareburg as a tiny square standing up against bullies of all shapes and sizes.

Squareboy vs Bullies: Arena Edition. October 12. Nintendo; $5.

The Flame in The Flood: Complete Edition Nintendo

The Flame In The Flood: Complete Edition. October 12. Nintendo; $15.

Wulverblade Nintendo

Wulverblade is a bloody, side-scrolling combat game inspired by a war between the Romans and British that happened in 120 AD. There are eight levels; play either in co-op mode or by yourself.

Wulverblade. October 12. Nintendo; $20.

Yono and the Celestial Elephants Nintendo

Yono and the Celestial Elephants. October 12. Nintendo; $15.

In Tiny Barbarian DX, fight your way through levels picking up items and weapons.

Tiny Barbarian DX. October 10. Amazon; $30.

Touhou Kobuto V: Burst Battle is a game in the “bullet-hell” genre. Basically, it is a combat game where you shoot intricate patterns of bullets that come out projectile weapons. Play alone or in combat mode with a friend.

Touhou Kobuto V: Burst Battle. October 10. Amazon; $30.

Oxenfree Nintendo

In Oxenfree, a single-player supernatural thriller, a group of teenagers opens up a gate to another world, letting free evil creatures. Have conversations with characters—each interaction changes the outcome of the game—while solving mysteries.

OXENFREE. October 6. Nintendo; $20.

ACA NeoGeo Metal Slug X Nintendo

ACA NeoGeo Metal Slug X was originally released in 1999. The arcade shooting game can be played with up to two players and is just an updated version of Metal Slug 2, with new weapons and things to kill.

ACA NeoGeo Metal Slug X. October 5. Nintendo; $8.

Axiom Verge Nintendo

Axiom Verge is a Matroid-Inspired, single-player action game set in a cavernous, bizarre underground labyrinth. You’re a scientist that finds themselves in a nightmare world and must make their way through levels picking up weapons and power-ups to survive.

Axiom Verge. October 5. Nintendo; $20.

Earth Atlantis Nintendo

In Earth Atlantis, human civilization is no more and most of Earth’s surface is covered in water. Play as a hunter fighting “creature-machine hybrid monsters” in a side-scrolling shooter. You unlock new ships and weapons the further you get.

Earth Atlantis. October 5. Nintendo; $15.

Ninja Shodown Nintendo

Ninja Showdown is an arena-combat game that can be played with four players. It’s got six game modes and five battle locations. Create your own ninja, choose your weapons, and decide whether you want to have a free-for-all battle or split into teams.

Ninja Shodown. October 5. Nintendo; $15.

Stardew Valley Nintendo

Stardew Valley is a single-player RPG. You’ve inherited your grandfather’s old farm and must create a life—get married, grow crops, fish—as well as bring some life back into the suffering town around you.

Stardew Valley. October 5. Nintendo; $15.

Tumblestone Nintendo

Tumblestone is a wacky color-matching, multiplayer puzzle game that can be played with up to four players or in a single-player story mode. The big joke in their trailer is that you can “play as a sausage.” Match three similar colored blocks until the board is clear.

Tumblestone. October 5. Nintendo; $15.

Volgarr the Viking Nintendo

Volgarr the Viking is a single-player action game originally released on Windows, Linux, and OS X. Play as a viking tasked to defeat an evil dragon.

Volgarr the Viking. October 5. Nintendo; $10.

Lovers in a Dangerous Spacetime Nintendo

Lovers in a Dangerous Spacetime is a cooperative multiplayer party game—you can also play with an AI if you’re alone. Travel through the galaxy in a colorful neon spaceship with your crew manning lasers and blaster weapons. You must work together on the ship to battle evil robots and Anti-Love forces. The levels are randomly generated and you can upgrade your ship with new tools and weapons.

Lovers in a Dangerous Spacetime. October 3. Nintendo; $15.

FIFA 18 brings the franchise into the newest season with updated players and stats, improved graphics and environments, and more realistic player movements.

FIFA 18. September 29. Amazon; $59.


ACA NeoGeo Burning Fight is an arcade fighter game originally released in 1991. Punch, kick, and use special moves to lower your opponent’s life meter before the time runs out.

ACA NeoGeo BURNING FIGHT. September 28. Nintendo; $8.

Astro Bears Party Nintendo

Astro Bears Party is an action-style party game with adorable bears in space suits. Play with up to four players. Run around small spheres leaving a ribbon behind you. In order to win, you must avoid your opponent’s ribbons and have them crash into yours.

Astro Bears Party. September 28. Nintendo; $5.

Binaries Nintendo

Binaries is a stunning puzzle game. Each level screen is split into two halves: blue and orange. You must guide two balls—one in each half of the screen—at the same time.

Binaries. September 28. Nintendo; $13.

Brave Dungeon + Dark Witch Story: COMBAT Nintendo

This is really two games in one. Brave Dungeon is a RPG; pick up items, customize your characters, and battle enemies. Dark Witch’s: COMBAT is a card-based combat game. You can play solo or with a friend. Choose your best three cards—think: the Pokemon trading card game—and add magic items to upgrade your characters.

Brave Dungeon + Dark Witch Story:COMBAT. September 28. Nintendo; $9.

Butcher Nintendo

Butcher is a bloody, single-player 2D shooter game. Play as a cyborg that wants to rid the world of humans.

Butcher. September 28. Nintendo; $10.

Conga Master Party! Nintendo

Conga Master Party! is a multiplayer dance game. You don’t actually dance, but control players in a Conga line. The goal is to create the longest Conga line possible—it’s similar Nokia’s mobile game Snake. Watch out for hazards that can break up your Conga line. There are over 40 characters, nine clubs, and eight multiplayer game modes.

Conga Master Party!. September 28. Nintendo; $10.

Golf Story Nintendo

Golf Story is, um, a story about a golfer. But it’s much more than that, too. There are eight different environments, each with their own hazards for you to conquer. On top of hitting a ball around, there are lawn-mowing challenges, drone flights, and other mini-games. The story has multiple characters, allows you to upgrade your golfer by completing challenges, and looks more like Pokemon or Zelda than a sports game.

Golf Story. September 28. Nintendo; $15.

Pankapu Nintendo

In Pankapu, you can switch between three character types—Warrior, Archer, or Mage. Each has their own skills and you must master them all. You must use your weapons and dodge hazardous obstacles, eventually battling the big bad guy named Gangreyn—the Prince of Nightmares.

Pankapu. September 28. Nintendo; $12.

Picross S Nintendo

Picross S is a crossword puzzle game. Instead of filling in the blank spaces with words, you use the numbers on the side as hints to complete a pixelated image. There are 300 puzzles and a game assist option.

Picross S. September 28. Nintendo; $8.

Tower of Babel Nintendo

Sine Mora Ex. September 28. Nintendo; $10.

Sine Mora EX is a first-person, side-scrolling shooter game set in what looks like a post-apocalyptic world full of monsters. The game can be played with two players and boasts more than 50 weapons to choose from. There’s both a story mode and an arcade mode.

Sine Mora Ex. September 26. Amazon; $30.

Pokkén Tournament DX brings you to the combat arena for battle. Customize your avatar’s appearance, play in one of five game modes, and gain skill points to level up your Pokemon. You can play solo, online, one-on-one with a friend on your Switch’s two controllers, or with a group, connecting two Nintendo Switches for local battles.

Pokkén Tournament DX. September 22. Amazon; $56.

Play alone or with up to five friends defending the Dragon Ball universe from enemies that are warping time and changing history. Create and customize your own character from any of Dragon Ball’s five races.

DRAGON BALL Xenoverse 2. September 22. Amazon; $50.

LEGO® NINJAGO® is based on the new film. In the action game—which can be played with up to four players—you’re ninjas defending the world from Lord Garmadon. Build combat skills as you battle through the eight locations.

LEGO® NINJAGO®. September 22. Amazon; $54.

ACA NeoGeo Art of Fighting Nintendo

ACA NeoGeo’s Art of Fighting is another arcade-style fighting game similar to Tekken or Street Fighter. Originally released in 1992, Art of Fighting now shows cuts, bruises, and other signs of damage.

ACA NeoGeo Art of Fighting. September 21. Nintendo; $8.

SteamWorld Dig 2 Nintendo

SteamWorld Dig 2. September 21. Nintendo; $20.

Thimbleweed Park Nintendo

Thimbleweed Park. September 21. Nintendo; $20.

This multiplayer puzzle game is a lot like Tetris. To reach new levels, create rows of the same color fruits and make them disappear. There are over 200 levels.

Soldam: Drop, Connect, Erase. September 20. Amazon; $40.

The NBA 2K franchise is back with an improved motion system and some new game modes. The best part: you can compete with the NBA’s current roster or one of 62 classic teams from the past. The Legend and Legend Gold editions come with more virtual currency and MyTEAM cards, which let you purchase and play with legendary players. Play with up to 9 friends.

NBA 2K18. September 15. Amazon; $60.

Robonauts Nintendo

Jump from planet to planet in this first-person shooter. There are 12 solar systems to explore. Play in solo mode or with a friend.

Robonauts. September 15. Nintendo; $60.

36 Fragments of Midnight Nintendo

Dodge obstacles like lasers and saws while trying to collect lost star fragments. This is a puzzle game.

36 Fragments of Midnight. September 14. Nintendo; $3.

ACA NeoGeo Spin Master Nintendo

ACA NeoGeo Spin Master is an action arcade game. Johnny and Tom blast through levels with a bunch of awesome weapons to recover their stolen treasure map.

ACA NeoGeo Spin Master. September 14. Nintendo; $8.

Beach Buggy Racing Nintendo

Beach Buggy Racing is a four-player racing game similar to Donkey Kong Racing or older Mario Kart games. There are six game modes and 15 race tracks. Customize your cars, grab your power-ups, and find weapons to help you cross that finish line in first place.

Beach Buggy Racing. September 14. Nintendo; $10.

Quest of Dungeons Nintendi

Quest of Dungeons. September 14. Nintendo; $9.

Semispheres Nintendo

This 50-level puzzle game sets itself apart with its split-screen gameplay that requires you control two characters at the same time.

Semispheres. September 14. Nintendo; $10.

Rayman and his friends get sucked into legendary paintings, where they must decipher the secrets of each world. There are over 100 paintings.

Rayman Legends Definitive Edition. September 12. Amazon; $39.

ACA NeoGeo Blue’s Journey Nintendo

ACA NeoGeo Blue’s Journey lets you play as Blue in a mission to save his world Raguy from an invading tribe. Use weapons and special abilities to complete your quest in this arcade-style, side-scrolling game.

ACA NeoGeo Blue’s Journey. September 7. Nintendo; $8.

Double Dragon 4 Nintendo

Double Dragon 4 is a two-player side-scrolling action game. Fight your way through levels battling evil ninjas and sumo wrestlers—all to save a girl.

Double Dragon 4. September 7. Nintendo; $7.

Lichtspeer: Double Speer Edition Nintendo

This game is all about surviving in a world of hipster ice giants and penguin vikings. Fight as an ancient warrior wielding a lightspear to defeat the evils of the world. Best part? Your sidekick is a dog.

Lichtspeer: Double Speer Edition. September 7. Nintendo; $10.

NeuroVoider Nintendo

NeuroVoider is a futuristic RPG game with over 8,000 enemies. After you kill your enemies, salvage weapons and other items from their bodies to upgrade your powers. The levels and bad guys are randomly generated, so the game experience is new every time.

NeuroVoider. September 7. Nintendo; $14.

Physical Contact: 2048 Nintendo

Remember that iPhone puzzle game 2048? Now it’s on the Nintendo Switch. You can play solo or against a friend. Merge like numbers to increase your score.

Physical Contact: 2048. September 7. Nintendo; $5.

The Bridge Nintendo

The Bridge is a 48-level puzzle game. Inspired by the artist M. C. Escher, the game is a total head trip.

The Bridge. September 7. Nintendo; $10.

It’s like playing with the ultimate LEGO kit. You can create houses with walls made of lava, fill an entire island with thousands of seagulls or use bazookas to blow things up around you. The ultimate goal is to become a master builder. As you complete mini missions, you gain new LEGO pieces, characters, weapons, and vehicles. You can play online with friends, exploring each other’s worlds.

Lego World. September 5. Amazon; $40.

RBI Baseball 2023 is the fourth in the MLB game franchise. Play as any MLB team in any of their stadiums. Play baseball from your couch solo or with a friend.

RBI Baseball 2023. September 5. Amazon; $49.

Azure Striker Gunvolt: Striker Pack Nintendo

This side-scrolling action game is similar to Mega Man, but with updated HD graphics. Play as Gunvolt, a freedom fighter with supernatural powers trying to save his world from two evil groups.

Azure Striker Gunvolt: Striker Pack. August 31. Amazon; $40.

League of Evil Nintendo

League of Evil. August 31. Nintendo; $8.

ACA NeoGeo Zed Blade Nintendo

Zed Blade is a two-player, side-scrolling shooter game. Choose your aircraft and weapon—each one suits a different playing style—to defeat the evil forces of Yggdrasil.

ACA NeoGeo Zed Blade. August 31. Nintendo; $8.

After a Rabbids character finds a piece of technology that can combine objects, the Rabbids world is merged with the Mushroom Kingdom. Use strategy to defeat bad guys while picking up coins and upgrading weapons. You’ll see all your Mario world favorites, including Luigi, Princess Peach, and Yoshi. Play solo or with a friend.

Mario + Rabbids Kingdom Battle. August 29. Amazon; $55.

ACA NeoGeo Puzzled Nintendo

If you’ve spent hours playing Tetris, you’ll like this. Instead of forming rows of shapes on the bottom of the screen, you must demolish obstacles that are preventing your air balloon or air ship from floating upwards.

ACA NeoGeo Puzzled. August 24. Nintendo; $8.

Forma 8 Nintendo

Forma 8. August 24. Nintendo; $10.

Piczle Lines DX Nintendo

Piczle Lines DX is a block-based puzzle game. Connect sets of similar numbers on a gridded level board to create hidden pictures. Each set of numbers creates a different colored line. What makes this game tricky is when you are connecting a pair of nines together, the line you draw has to take up nine spots on the grid. This is what creates the design on the board. It’s hard to explain, so you can check out the trailer here.

Piczle Lines DX. August 24. Nintendo; $10.

Minecraft Story Mode: The Complete Adventure. August 22. Amazon; $39.

ACA NeoGeo Magician Lord Nintendo

ACA NeoGeo Magician Lord is a side-scrolling, fantasy-action game that can be played with two people. Fight your way through levels as a magician named Elta in order to save the world from a resurrected evil being.

ACA NeoGeo Magician Lord. August 17. Nintendo; $8.

Sky Ride Nintendo

Sky Ride is a fast-paced, single-player game wherein you blast approaching foes while riding around on a flying bike.

Sky Ride. August 17. Nintendo; $7.

The Jackbox Party Pack Nintendo

Party favorite Jackbox has made its way to the Switch. Spend your evening playing trivia games, competing in drawing challenges, and coming up with convincing bluffs to trick your friends. It supports up to 10 players. You can play with phones, tablets, or computers, so you don’t need to buy any extra controllers.

The Jackbox Party Pack. August 17. Nintendo; $25.

The Jackbox Party Pack 2 Nintendo

Jackbox Party Pack 2 lets you play with up to eight players. It has five party games including a sound effects challenge, an absurd art auction, and a bomb-diffusing game. You can play with phones, tablets, or computers, so you don’t need to buy any extra controllers. One game—The Lie Swatter—can even be played with up to 100 players.

The Jackbox Party Pack 2. August 17. Nintendo; $25.

Sonic the Hedgehog is back. Play with up to two players in this classic game with improved graphics.

Sonic Mania. August 15. Amazon; $20.

You play as a young boy named Otto who becomes friends with a Troll. The two of you must use your skills to survive in the dangerous forests.

Troll & I. August 15. Amazon; $30.

Interested in talking about deals and gadgets? Request to join our secret Facebook group. With all our product stories, the goal is simple: more information about the stuff you’re thinking about buying. We may sometimes get a cut from a purchase, but if something shows up on one of our pages, it’s because we like it. Period.

Social Media Messaging For Success On Every Platform

To date, there are 3.8 billion active social media users.

That’s a ton of people (more than half the world’s population!).

Which gets us thinking, “social media is a huge platform to market our brand.”

But wait. ✋

Stop right there.

A sentence like that could be the reason you’re not succeeding on your social platforms.

Because the truth is, social media isn’t a single channel.

It’s made up of separate, individual platforms with different audiences.

And each audience has its own unique desires, habits, and goals.

So the next time you’re thinking of copying your FB post and pasting it on LinkedIn…

…don’t do it.

To succeed in social media marketing, you need to deeply understand each platform’s audience, then craft a unique message that speaks to them.

Ready to do that now?

Let’s dive in.

Understanding the Audience of Each Social Media Platform (Plus: What to Do to Reach Them)

Think back to the past.

I mean, way back. Before you were a marketer, entrepreneur, or educator.

Which social platform did you use?

Facebook, maybe, to keep up with your friends’ vacation news.

Or Instagram, if you love visual art.

Or maybe it was Pinterest, especially if you’re the creative type searching for inspiring ideas.

And when you started looking for a job or business contacts, I bet you signed up for LinkedIn.


Not all social platforms are created equal.

Here’s how they’re unique.

1. Facebook

Facebook is the largest social platform with over 2.7 billion users.

This means it’s a platform founded on the goal to form meaningful connections with other people.

In fact, it’s #1 mission is: to bring the world closer together.

Here’s another stat that proves Facebook is a platform for connections:

Eighty-eight percent of Facebook users go on the platform to keep contact with family and friends.

How to reach people on Facebook:

Focus on building connections.

There’s a ton of ways to do this but one that stands out is creating a living, breathing community of like-minded people.

Just go to Facebook and search in the “groups” section. What you’ll find thousands of groups, depending on what keyword you use to search.

For instance, check out the results for the keyword “fitness.”

Creating your own group is a powerful way to build your authority and grow your reach.

But even if you decide not to, keep this in mind each time your brand posts on Facebook:

Avoid spammy sales language at all costs. Speak to your ideal clients like friends and family.

Connect deeply with them. Help them.

Build lasting relationships with them.

By following this rule, you’ll avoid turning Facebook users off as they visit the platform to connect with friends and loved ones.

2. Instagram

Question: what do you do when you’re dreaming of a dip in the ocean, but you can’t go for a swim right now?

If you’re like me, you’d live the pleasure of sand and saltwater in your head.

To do that?

You need a stunning photo of the beach.

And the best place to get it is Instagram, a platform built to allow users to share gorgeous digital photos.

Yup, the pictures on Instagram are stunning.

Just check this out.

And this.

And this.

Now, here’s the exciting part.

Instagram has over a billion active monthly users.

When you learn about its audience and their desires, you’ll reach a ton of engaged followers.

How to market on Instagram:

Lead with unique, attention-grabbing photos.

Notice the most popular influencers on Instagram?


They say everything they want to say with fewer words and more gorgeous photos.

3. LinkedIn

As I mentioned, you probably didn’t have a LinkedIn account as a kid.

I bet you signed up for one when you were ready to showcase your skills and attract a boss or client.

Because unlike other social platforms, LinkedIn is about business connections.

It’s like a huge business event packed with entrepreneurs, educators, marketers, and influencers from across the globe.

Sounds genius, right?

It is.

And while it’s smaller than the other social media platforms out there, its 722+ million members are all business.

For example, check out James Altucher’s profile.

How to reach people on LinkedIn:

If you’re on LinkedIn, you already know it’s not the best place for your adorable cat videos.

But you need to go deeper than simply deleting your Gen Z-toned posts.

Take a look at your connections.

What are they looking for?

What do they need?

Nine times out of ten, it’ll be business ideas, people to hire to grow their team, networking connections, and outsourcing options.

And if you create helpful, authoritative content that speaks to their needs, you will get noticed.

4. Twitter

Twitter is an essential tool for building a community through social sharing.

And unlike Facebook and Instagram, the shorter your message, the better. (Besides, you can’t write long-form content with a 280-character limit! 😉)

Here’s what a great Twitter post looks like. As you’ll notice, it’s short, meaningful, and memorable.

How to reach people on Twitter:

Infuse your posts with personality. Remember, you don’t have a ton of space to catch attention. Use every word wisely.

Don’t be late on news that’s important to your followers. The sooner you post hot news, the more retweets you’ll get.

5. YouTube

Quick question: where do you go to learn how to cook keto cheese bread?

Or play a Taylor Swift song on your new guitar?

Or braid your daughter’s hair for prom night?

If your answer is YouTube, you’re just like me (and the other 2 billion users on the platform).

Because here’s the thing: YouTube is all about learning the fun way. It’s also packed with entertainment, for those dull moments in life when you just need a laugh.

Want proof that YouTube users love the “info-tainment?”

Take Rhett and Link of Good Mythical Morning.

Ever since their first humorous “Mega Tater” videos, they’ve amassed a huge following of 16.8 million subscribers.

And while their content is educational (at times 😉), it’s the laughter they bring that keeps subscribers glued to their channel.

How to reach people on YouTube:

Be helpful and show your worth. But most of all, be entertaining.

People don’t treat YouTube like school. They get on the platform to smile, cry, laugh, and have their hearts touched.

6. Pinterest

Ever plan a room renovation, and find out you had no idea how to do it?

What paints matched? What color furniture would you buy? How about the rugs, pictures, and curtains?

If you’ve ever felt confused like this, you probably went to Pinterest for ideas.

I mean, who wouldn’t be inspired by a post like the one below?

That’s the beauty of Pinterest.

You can go there and find inspiration for anything.

Want to wrap your gifts beautifully for Christmas or Valentine’s Day?

Go to Pinterest.

Want to braid your friend’s hair like a Celtic woman’s?

Go to Pinterest.

Out of marketing ideas?


Pinterest has something for that, too.

That’s why we (and its 322 million other users) adore it.

So, how do you engage people on Pinterest?

How to reach people on Pinterest:

Pinterest is a largely visual platform, so be ready with your quality photos and videos. Do something more than just wow your audience.

Inspire them.

Show them how to do what they want to do, and do it well.

How to Pick the Social Channel That’s Right for You

I know, that was a lot.

Right now, your head might be spinning.

“How on earth can I create all that content?” 🤷‍♀️

Well, here’s good news for you.

You don’t have to.

You don’t have to jump from one platform to the next, staying up until three in the morning just to put the finishing touches on your 30 different posts.

All you have to do?

Pick one platform and focus 100% on it.

If your brand is all about connections, pick Facebook.

If you create trendy, info-tainment videos, pick YouTube.

If you love visuals and you can portray your brand in stunning photos, pick Instagram.

And so on.

When you’ve chosen, focus on giving people on the platform exactly what they signed up for.

You’ll be surprised at the sudden spike in engagement you’ll get.

More Resources:

Image Credits

All screenshots taken by author, January 2023

6 Best Small Size Browsers For Android With Full Features

The browsers we will discuss in this list are picked based on their small app size and how well they perform compared to conventional web browsers like Chrome and Firefox, especially on older devices. We will be going over their features and what works and what doesn’t work for each web browser.

The Lite browser focuses on what’s essential and provides just that. It isn’t littered with features and comes with only those features that you will find useful, like adblocker, image blocker, night mode, and voice search.

What Works : 

Night mode.

Able to block images and third-party cookies.

Option to switch search engines.

What Doesn’t Work: 

The built-in Adblocker doesn’t work as intended.

App Size: 5 MB

Opera Mini packs all the best aspects of the Opera browser in a smaller size. It has several features that should enhance your web browsing experience, like reader mode, adblockers, the option to change accent themes, and a data saver.

Although the browser stays relatively fast thanks to the data saver, the abundance of features might bog down performance, especially for those with a really old smartphone.

Opera Mini might not be everyone’s cup of tea, but if you’re familiar with it and wish to continue using it, you can go with Opera Mini.

Adblockers and third-party cookie blockers.

Option to change themes.

Data Saver mode to preserve your mobile data.

What Doesn’t Work: 

Adblocker does not work with YouTube.

The browser feels cluttered.

App Size: 13 MB

Download: Opera Mini

It includes tools like video/image downloaders, real-time translation, background video playback, and a screenshot tool. You could go with it if you were looking for a lightweight alternative to Chrome.

What Works: 

Real-time web page translation.

Based on the Chromium code base.

A variety of useful features and tools.

What Doesn’t Work: 

No option to edit saved passwords.

Download: Stargon Browser

Orions has one of the smallest app sizes yet bundles in many features and customizations. Users who often find themselves watching online videos or reading will enjoy the feature set provided by the Orions Browser.

It features malware protection and cookie blockers. If you are severely low on storage but don’t want to compromise browsing and multimedia experience, then you should consider Orions’ browser.

Go back and forward without reloading.

View videos in picture-in-picture mode.

Create backups and save webpages, images, and videos offline.

What Doesn’t Work: 

Picture-in-picture does not seem to work well on all websites.

App Size: ~1 MB

Download: Orions Browser

I have tried the Via browser on several smartphones, and it feels snappy and quick every time. Not everyone wants an extensive list of features and customizations; for them, Via browser is a great option.

What Works: 

Fast and snappy performance.

Minimal and clean interface.

Ad blockers and third-party blockers.

What Doesn’t Work: 

No option to edit saved passwords.

App Size: ~1 MB

ForX Browser Lite is a browser that only offers the bare minimum browsing experience. You get a set of six quick links and a search bar, and that’s it. The default search engine is set to Google, and the browser does not let you change or customize anything.

You can’t even create new tabs, you will have to go back home and start a new search. But still, I feel like this browser is best suited for those who rarely, if ever, find themselves using a web browser on their Android device.

What Works: 

Basic Web Browser.

Lightweight and not so demanding.

What Doesn’t Work: 

Cannot switch or create new tabs.

No option to edit or change default settings.

Download: ForX Browser Lite

This depends upon your use case and your browsing preferences. For casual browsing, you can go with the Via browser, and for more engaged usage, you can go with the Stargon browser.

Most small-size browsers are created to run on limited software and consume fewer resources than regular web browsers on Android.

Yes. Since Chrome is a system app, you cannot uninstall it using the conventional method, but we have an article to uninstall Chrome with step-by-step instructions.

This sums up this list of the best small app size browsers for Android. If you are someone or know someone who is struggling with space on their old smartphone, then you can try out any one of these web browsers. If you have more recommendations for lightweight browsers, please let us know, and stay tuned on BrowserToUse for more such articles and How-Tos.


Attachment Size Limits For Outlook, Gmail, Yahoo, Hotmail, Facebook And Whatsapp

A known issue while sending files through email is the limit on the size of the attachments. Usually, any email service does not allow sending files larger than a few MB’s in size. On trying to do the same, email servers may give an error stating The attachment size exceeds the allowable limit or The file you’re attaching is bigger that the server allows – Or then the email simply won’t get sent or received.

One way to mitigate this problem is to upload attachments on cloud drives and send the link to the recipient through email. Most cloud servers allow uploading files up to 5-15 GB in size free of cost, so it must not be an issue.

We have listed the maximum attachment size limits and sizes for files for the following services:

Microsoft Outlook


Office 365


Google Drive






1] Microsoft Outlook

Speaking of the Outlook desktop client (not the email server), the maximum permitted attachment size is 20 MB. This is irrespective of the email server being used. If an email server allows its users to send attachments of larger sizes, they could be sent through their web application but not through the Outlook desktop or mobile client.

In case you are using an Exchange server, the limits might vary. The attachment size limit for sending files through the Outlook client can be modified, but the upper limit for sending the file cannot be more than that permitted by the email server.

Read: Fix The attachment size exceeds the allowable limit message on Outlook.

Outlook/Hotmail allows sending files up to a maximum size of 10 MB which is quite less. After this, the user can upload attachments to OneDrive and send the link.

Also read: 0x80040610: The message being sent exceeds the message size.

3] OneDrive

It permits free storage of up to 5 GB and paid storage of up to 50 GB. One positive with OneDrive is the support it gets from Microsoft and the integrated Microsoft Office Online on its cloud drive.

4] Office 365

Office 365 now supports email messages up to 150 MB.

5] Gmail

The maximum permitted attachment size for Gmail is 25 MB. The cloud drive web application compatible with Gmail is Google Drive.

6] Google Drive

It allows storing up to 15 GB of data for free.  The paid plans could help you buy storage of up to 10 TB.

7] Yahoo

Yahoo permits attachments up to a size of 25 MB as well. After that, one could use Dropbox links compatible with Yahoo Mail to send attachments larger in size.

8] Dropbox

It provides free storage up to 5 GB, and the rest of the plans can be purchased.

9] Twitter

GIF, JPEG, and PNG Photos can be up to 5MB; animated GIFs can be up to 5MB on mobile, and up to 15MB on web. Video File size should not exceed 15 MB (sync) or 512 MB (async).

10] Facebook

When sending files through Facebook messages, the maximum limit is 25 MB. Any cloud drive link can be shared through Facebook messages, but the user has to be logged on to the cloud drive’s account separately.

For uploading videos on timelines, the maximum limit per file is 1.75 GB and 45 minutes of running time. But a restriction is as follows: A user can upload a file of unlimited bit-rate as far as the size of the file is 1 GB or less. When the size exceeds 1 GB, the bit-rate of the video must be limited to 8 MBPS for a 1080 HD file and 4 MBPS for a 720 HD file.

11] WhatsApp

The attachment size limit for sending files is 16 MB, and it could be increased to 30 MB. This is quite less and it becomes very difficult to share uncompressed videos. One can share cloud drive links, but the links open in the browser and thus the user has to be logged on accordingly.

Whenever sending large files through cloud drives, the receiver needs to be logged in from an account of the same cloud drive brand. Eg. If a user using a Hotmail account sends a OneDrive link to a Gmail user, the recipient may not be able to access the link – depending on your setting.

From time to time, the email service providers or social networking sites may change the size limits, so please do check with your service provider.

Is there any important email, files sharing or any other web service that I have missed? If so, pls do share.

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