Bryan Chaffin and John Martellaro join guest-host Dave Hamilton to dig into whether the rumored price of Apple’s not-yet-announced iPhone 8 is too expensive. They also talk about the science fiction promise of a new material called Twistron. It’s super cool.
The Shelf app can be used as a temporary storage solution for items that you want to drag and drop on the iPad and iPhone.
This is the kind of thing that could could have a profound effect on the ways we live.
IK Multimedia has an interesting new product called iRig Keys I/O. Ostensibly it’s a MIDI controller (i.e. a keyboard with either 25 or 49 full-size keys). But it also has a built-in audio interface so you can hook it up directly to your Mac, iOS device, or PC. Plus, it has a combo input jack for line, instrument or mic input (with Phantom power). It features 24-bit audio with sampling rates of up to 96kHz. In addition to the full-size keys, it also has touch-sensitive sliders, buttons and knobs for additional MIDI goodness. And it comes with full versions of SampleTank 3 sound and groove workstation, T-RackS 4 Deluxemix and mastering suite, Syntronik Pro-V vintage synthesizer, and Miroslav Philharmonik 2 CE. It’s available for preorder at $199.99 for the 25-key model and $299.99 for the 49-key model. It will ship in October.
We have a deal for you on the 5-in-1 Clip and Snap Smartphone Camera Lenses. It’s a kit with 5 camera lenses for your smartphone, and the holder clips onto your device. so it fits different smartphones, It’s $17.99 through us.
Funny enough, part of those rumors were quickly confirmed by Austin Mayor Steve Adler.
It’s providing a great service to professionals, while sparing them the agony of wading through banner, pop-up, or any other kind of advertisements or spammers.
It looks like the iPhone 8 is going to be fairly expensive. What are the implications?
Jeff Butts muses on this, debating whether or not the premium iPhone 8 will be something he’ll upgrade to.
The grand prize for the sweepstakes are tickets to attend the premiere of “Star Wars: The Last Jedi” in Los Angeles this December, as well as a private tour of Lucasfilm in San Francisco.
The announcement comes just a couple of days after the project was first rumored, but it includes a kicker: a pledge of “up to” US$100 million to a “Public Improvement Fund.”
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John Martellaro and Jeff Butts join guest-host Bryan Chaffin to talk about Apple’s perils an lessons in trying to make a car. They also discuss the perennial topic of whether this is the year when—finally—Apple can’t compete with whatever Samsung announced earlier in the year. (Spoiler: no, it’s not.)
Canaccord Genuity analyst T. Michael Walkley told clients that Apple’s share of the profits from the smartphone industry dipped to 64% during the June quarter.
Apple alerted some owners of its pro apps that older versions may not run on macOS High Sierra—here are the version numbers that will.
Apple has a new teaser video out for Carpool Karaoke. This one promotes an episode centered around Miley Cyrus, her father Billy Ray Cyrus, and the rest of their family. In addition to the family (of singers) singing pop tunes, they also do some dancing (in and out of a vehicle) and take a family photo. As with other episodes in the series, fans of the artists will dig it, while non-fans will meh it.
Check out the Clip On Smartphone LED Selfie Light. It’s a ring of LEDs that fits in your pocket and clips on to your iPhone for taking a well-lit selfie. I’d have covered it as a Cool Stuff Found if we weren’t running a deal on it. Speaking of which, it’s $10.99 through us.
In case tracking your kid’s device at all times is necessary, this is how you’ll prevent anything being changed or disabled.
Lava Lamps are the bee’s knees. It is known. And in this episode, Bryan and Jeff discuss how they make the perfect random number generator. They also look at how eclipse watching is an excellent window into what would happen in a disaster, and discuss the Bitcoin fork that resulted in Bitcoin Cash being created.
Once upon a time, Apple thought it could go from zero to 100 in the car business with no prior experience. We’re now seeing how hard it turned out to be.