It can be hard to get iPhone X customers excited about technical specifications, OLED displays and the optics of Face ID, so Apple doesn’t go there. Think animojis.
LONDON – Instead of evolving like Apple, why do social media firms seem to insist on constantly changing their products?
Dr. Mac got an interesting email last week with “Houston Astros’ Carlos Correa technology use” on its subject line. Doc’s not a huge sports fan, so it nearly got deleted without reading… but, he is a nerd, so he decided to take a peek…and found it fascinating.
The FBI is already blaming encryption on an unspecified smartphone for not being able to get to the shooter’s data, and the call is being picked up on cable news networks even now.
The company released a 1,240 word document detailing its international tax practices and making the case that it’s the world’s biggest taxpayer.
It’s the Face with Tears of Joy. There, you’re welcome.
As details emerge about the design and better than expected availability of the iPhone X, it’s clear that Apple has produced a spectacular winner.
He did so by redirecting a question about the grilling Facebook, Google, and Twitter are getting for allowing (and profiting from) the Russian government’s efforts to disrupt our democracy.
It’s only natural that different Apple devices with different shapes and roles should introduce some UI fragmentation. But it’s getting worse, not better.
Dr. Mac didn’t want to wait 5-6 weeks for his iPhone X to ship from Apple, so he shopped around and ordered one to arrive nearly a month sooner.
Apple’s decision to make this particular emoji one of the few it animates will likely be seen as brilliant, and this early review from Steven Levy illustrates why.
It has been clear for a while that Apple is becoming a key player in original content, and its hire of Jay Hunt from the UK’s Channel 4 means it has the right team in place.
iPhone 8 is a sacrificial lamb that was never intended to be a big seller, yet without it, Apple would have found itself in a pickle.
It used to be that in a fairly low-noise tech community, Apple’s quality products were greatly appreciated. That tradition seems under attack by new social forces.
Felix Krause detailed how granting permission to an app to use your camera allows that app to take photographs or videos of you without your knowledge.
One of the signature features of macOS High Sierra is the APFS snapshot, and yet there’s no GUI to manage it.
At last, Amazon has a solution to the vexing problem of, “Man, there just aren’t enough strangers who have access to my home,”
Apple has had rough going in the past with an obsolete Apple TV and less than stellar relationships with the studios. That’s about to change.
Presiding Judge Lucy Koh ruled over the weekend that instructions given to the jury in the original trial “did not accurately reflect the law.”