The world's atwitter with the latest news from Samsung—Lee Young Hee, executive vice president of Samsung’s mobile business, told Bloomberg on Monday that his company is making a smartwatch. As I've read over the reports and opinions on the subject I found myself coming back to a simple question: how will Samsung know what to do before Apple shows them?
Vern Seward gives your grey matter a workout with three great brain teaser apps in this week's Free on iTunes. 94 Seconds, Clockwork Brain, and Chain of Thought.
Companies that claim they make the very best product of its kind but then waffle on selling low volume, premium, awe inspiring, likely very expensive high end products will implicitly lose credibility. That seems to be the discussion around the Mac Pro lately. Will Apple's next Mac Pro light the world on fire? Or just be a case of slash and burn?
Here I am at SXSW, and it's now fully transitioned from the tech geeks (and marketing flacks) attending the Interactive festival to the music geeks attending live music showcases at night and catching a few panels during the day.
There are writers who understand Apple. They've been covering Apple for years, decades. Some of them are very smart and accomplished at research and analysis. Other writers just write about Apple to earn some money and see their name in lights. Is there a war emerging between the two?
Like your news more social? Vern Seward point out 3 iOS apps that should fit the bill in this week's Free on iTunes. News Republic, Thirst, and Rockmelt. Check it out.
While Java remains an important tool for the Enterprise, its fate on the personal computer for home users is all but sealed. John Martellaro explains.
Everyone knows that Android has all the market share in smartphones and has achieved near parity or parity with Apple's iPad in tablets. Bryan Chaffin want to know what the heck people are doing with those devices, because they clearly don't use them to surf the Web or use Internet-connected apps.
Theodore Sturgeon (1918-1985) was an American science fiction writer who, amongst his many achievements, also noted that "ninety percent of everything is crap." Coined as "Sturgeon's Law", it applies to fiction, but has come to be applied to most anything else. From what John Martellaro has been reading, it also applies to current day writing about Apple.
Teachers, trainers, and students deserve all the respect and support they can get and the app Reflector gives them unique help. Unfortunately, the set up instructions for the app are insufficient, so Nancy Carroll Gravley improves on those instructions so the teachers, trainers, and students can use it.
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