Apple may have exciting plans for the trackpad on ARM-based MacBook Pros.
This week, P.D. opens with an exciting change to the iPhone telephoto camera—a periscope lens system. It’s Apple’s next iPhone vision.
This week, Particle Debris opens with an in-depth look at ARM technology as well as a former Apple exec’s view of how the Apple Silicon move will change the entire computer industry.
Greyhound is an exciting movie on Apple TV+, designed to make a splash. But, as with any historical presentation of war, there’s a lot more behind the scenes to know about.
We’ve been expecting a new iMac with an Intel 10th generation CPU, Comet Lake. It wasn’t announced at WWDC, but reports suggest this new iMac seems imminent.
While conducted online or the first time, this year’s Apple Worldwide Developer Conference, WWDC, is expected to be just as exciting as ever.
At first blush, the financial impact of Apple abandoning Intel CPUs for its Macs looks relatively minor. But there’s a deeper reason ARM-Based Macs hurt Intel. And it’s a whopper.
At WWDC later in June, we can expect to see a preview of iOS 14. But an early build reveals some of the coming changes, iOS 14 glimpses.
The iPhone 12 focus this year will be 5G. But it may be that the iPhone 13 focus, in 2021, will be the cameras.
Apple has recently shipped some really nice, updated MacBook Airs and Pros. But that’s not the end of their story.
John looks at a review of a 49-inch display and how a really large display can brighten the work-at-home landscape.
It usually takes some time after a new Apple product is released (or gets closer to release) to get all the details figured out. That’s happening this week.
Big tech companies are destined to suffer from unemployment, recession and fear, right? Yes, but maybe not so much as thought. Resilience is key.
John, as always, collects lots of tasty news debris. iPhone 12 models, sizes, pricing, 5G support and shipping time frame. An important new Apple Watch 6 feature. Plus, you may be charging your MacBook Pro wrong.
With good leadership and determination, Apple continues to provide modern tools to use in our daily work. We need that.
Along with with any other company in this pandemic, Apple is sizing up the multitude of challenges facing it. Customers will adapt.
Analysis shows that Apple TV+ decisions about new content don’t seem to be resonating with viewers under lockdown.
With more people working at home these days, it’s essential to have an affordable, high-quality, secure, and reasonably powerful computer. Apple’s new MacBook Air fills the bill.
Apple had high hopes for the iPad, but built-in limitations shackled a meteoric rise. Now, 10 years into its evolution, Apple is changing its ways.