Originally $98, the highly customer rated Mainstays Searcy Lane 6-Piece Padded Folding Patio Dining Set, Red, with seating for four includes a tempered glass table, folding chairs and umbrella is now just $73.50.
Available for in-store pick up. This is the best price for this item - it's being sold on eBay for $175, and $299.99 on Amazon.
Tired of spending a small fortune on printer ink? I hear you
loud and clear. In my homework-heavy household, it seems like I'm
replacing inkjet cartridges every couple weeks--to the tune of
$30-40 a pop.
Fortunately, as a card-carrying tech-pert, I've learned a few
things about conserving ink. With a few simple tweaks to the way
you work, you can stretch those cartridges a lot farther--and maybe
even save some paper along the way.
1. Use economy/draft mode
By default, every print churns out the sharpest, richest text
and images it can. But how often do you really need the highest
quality output? If you're simply printing a draft or something
that's not headed to the boss/teacher, consider an ink-saving
Most printers have an economy or draft mode that uses less
ink. The output won't be as dark, but it'll still be
A couple weeks back I told you about the one tablet deal you don't want to miss:
the 7-inch Barnes & Noble Nook HD for $129. (I also sang the
praises of the 8.9-inch Nook HD+, which was slashed to $149, but
that's a topic for another day.)
Even though Barnes & Noble has announced it will no longer
be making its own color tablets (instead partnering with a
third-party manufacturer), it was probably inevitable that Amazon
would respond to such a huge pricing discrepancy.
And it has: the 7-inch Kindle Fire HD has been cut to $169 from $199, though
this isn't necessarily permanent.
A couple weeks ago I shared some thoughts on owning an ultrabook, ultimately
trying to answer the question of whether these thinner, lighter
laptops are worth the money.
See, I'd just purchased a Lenovo IdeaPad U310, which at the
time seemed like a great bargain. But having spent some additional
hours with not only that model, but also a Samsung Series 9, I
wanted to hit this topic one more time.
As I noted previously, "ultrabook" is neither a brand nor a
generic classification, but rather an Intel-created marketing
Cloud storage rocks. It's like an external hard drive that lives
online, a place where you can back up important data, easily share
files with others, and access documents and media on the go.
Lots and lots of services offer cloud storage. For example, you've
probably heard of Dropbox, which offers new users free 2-gigabyte
(GB) accounts. SugarSync raises the stakes to 5GB, while Microsoft
SkyDrive gives you a generous 7GB.
Not generous enough? Try this: For a limited time, Box
is offering 25GB of free cloud storage when you sign up for an
account. Free for life. Free with no strings attached. Just plain
I know, right? Typically a freebie Box account nets you only 5GB,
so this is definitely an offer worth grabbing.