See it in action here:
Portal works by sending the files over your WiFi network. This means we can transfer files extremely quickly, and that they don’t count against your data plan.
Portal is very easy to use. Just open the app and pull up portal.pushbullet.com on your computer and you’re ready to go.
Using Chrome on your computer? You can drop entire folders and Portal will transfer them without a hitch.
To make sure Portal works great no matter what, we put it to the test by sending both files over 1GB in size, and hundreds of smaller files.
Portal shines brightest after you’ve transferred the files.
Getting files onto your phone is only half of the problem Portal solves. After all, once you’ve got the files on your phone, how do you open them?
Instead of having to go and dig through your device’s storage, just open the Portal app. You’ll see all the files and folders you’ve transferred, and you can browse, open, or share your files with just a tap.
If you’re the type that likes to browse your phone’s files, no problem. All of the files you transfer can be found in the Portal folder on your phone. If you’re running Android 5.0 (Lollipop) or newer, you can even move this folder to be on your removable SD card!
Portal is deeply integrated with Android.
Been involved in technology for many years, more than I care to remember. Live in Dundee, Scotland. I like Android, Windows Phone OS, BlackBerry OS and iOS, and love writing about all things techie. Currently have a Honor 6+, Elephone P6000, Nexus 5, Chrombook C720, HTC One M7, Nokia Lumina 625, Microsoft Lumia 435, Blackberry Q10, HTC Hero and iPad mini
Latest posts by Dave Thornton (see all)
- HTC 10 leaks – Yes no M or One both Dropped – March 4, 2016
- Microsoft Lumia 950 Continuum Seeding pack review – March 4, 2016
- Microsoft release Windows 10 Mobile Build 10586.122 – March 3, 2016