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.
Even as Apple works to make iPads more Mac-like and better at productive work, it remains for Apple make its case for the coming Mac revolution.
There is a renewed indicator that Apple will use its own ARM CPU in future Macs.
But there may be a catch.
John has found some fascinating rumors regarding the 2020 iMacs and 13-inch MacBook Pro. Buckle up.
New data from a Harris Poll suggests that younger consumers are willing to embrace financial services from high tech companies and forsake traditional financial institutions.
Why would Apple release a new, non-8K Apple TV 4K? John theorizes.
There are some major weaknesses in the human interface to iPadOS. In a very readable essay, Daring Fireball’s John Gruber explains in awesome detail.
Apple will likely release two exciting, potentially lovable products in the first half of 2020. John examines what we know so far.
We’ve always expected just a little more from Apple when it comes to treating the customer with respect and delivering best-of-class products. That’s been called into question with one Apple service.
John looks at the week’s curated news that didn’t make the TMO headines. This collection of news debris, however, is as juicy as ever. iPhone 11 trickery. HDMI 2.1 details. And a cute robotic cat.
There are some tantalizing opportunities for Mac upgrades in 2020. And even some opportunities to fill in holes in the lineup. John’s selected article of the week explore it all.
The design of Apple’s 2019 Mac Pro strongly suggests that there may be room for a new model, a new kind of Mac in 2020.
As carriers do, nomenclature and technology get manipulated for the sake of marketing, bragging rights and coverage maps. Plus, 5G bio safety issues are being more extensively explored.. Buckle up.
Do we generally approve of the path down which technology has taken us? It’s time to reflect on where we are as 2020 looms.
Apple listens to its pro Mac customers without getting overwhelmed. Just how does the company do that?
Buying a new MacBook should be a joyful experience, not a grudging choice.
The more hardware Apple sells, the more people sign up for services. But the opposite may also be happening. Services also drive iPad sales in new ways.
Apple has a pretty good system for reviewing the trustworthiness of submitted apps. But it breaks down too often.
It’s hard to have a sense of humor about a macOS affair that causes great grief. It requires a unique perspective to look at the lighter side. Here’s one.
Over the years, we’ve seen steady improvements to macOS. But it requires a brilliant, in-depth look at Catalina to put the continuous developments into proper perspective.