Sure, Apple could have bought Netflix. And ruined its reputation.
In a few key, non-iPhone areas, Apple has managed to surprise us with a new theme. Settling for second best.
If traditional iMac shipment schedules held, Apple would have shipped a 2018 iMac with Coffee Lake CPUs. It hasn’t happened. John ponders why.
It’s like a fever. Foldable smartphones are on the way. A foldable iPhone probably isn’t far behind. And maybe iPads too.
Apple is a company we trust. Personal robots can be scary. Who better to earn our trust in robots than Apple?
There’s been a frenzy of discussion about 5G wireless lately. What can we actually expect from Apple? And When?
The internet is all over the map trying to figure out whether Apple’s service and hardware strategies for 2019 are going to work well together.
Lots of articles are trying to put together a collective, coherent theory about why Angela Ahrendts is leaving Apple.
Companies that built their fortunes on internet data have too much at stake to preserve authoritative news or privacy. Apple stands in their way.
The golden age of viewing TV shows and movies in just a few favored streaming services is about to come to an end. But this new era also opens a door for Apple.
With 4K TV sets now mainstream, 8K TVs shipping in 2019, Apple preparing new displays, 4K/HDR streaming in high gear, the pressure will be on Apple to deliver in all its video technologies.
Health monitoring the data-rich body is becoming big business. Apple is in the thick of it. That will change the face of the company.
Apple is in a mini-crisis. No, Apple isn’t going away. No, Apple can’t ignore the crisis. What’s the best way to look at the situation?
This week’s Particle Debris starts with a retrospective on the promises fulfilled and the failures of the Apple HomePod.
This week’s Particle Debris leads with an interesting aspect of being loyal to Apple and how much that costs.
Apple has delivered a great product lineup for the 2018 holidays. Now, it’s time to look forward to 2019.
Companies are like organisms: they’re born, they grow, adapt, and have a life cycle. But predicting Apple’s future is very hard to do at this point. We can, however, monitor life signs.
So far, Apple and other companies have invoked Machine Learning to make our lives better. But there’s also a dark side looming.
The MacBook, introduced in 2015, appeared to leapfrog the venerable MacBook Air. It sported a Retina display and USB-C. Now, it may be a dying breed.