During an announcement event centering around the new, 7.85" iPad mini, Apple may spring another surprise on us with the introduction of a revised, fourth-generation standard 9.7" iPad. The refreshed iPad would boast features that bring it in-line with Apple's latest technologies, including a further-improved display. Admittedly, it would make sense for Apple to share iPad mini's spotlight with its trend-setting precursor.
Having been part of the foundation of Apple (literally), Steve Wozniak remains an influential force. Nonetheless, we wonder if his words can still inspire Apple's future direction as he calls out for another, bigger iPhone model to join iPhone 5.
It is true: putting in the extra time to sell your Apple device year-after-year does leave you with both more cash overall as well as the claim to fame of owning the newest devices at each release. Shh, let's not let news of this realization spread too far-and-wide...
It’s that time of the year for another miniature iPad rumor to come full-force. The long-speculated smaller iPad that would expand the lineup, accompanying the current 10.1″ tablet, could sport a 7.85″ IGZO display if new rumors are to believed. By the end of 2012, we could see the unicorn
After years of a consistently-similar interface introduced in each iOS update, Apple designers are working on the next evolution of its user interface. What’s in store could potentially be real-time 3D coupled with shadows made realistic by the iPhone’s built-in sensors. This could be a stunning transition that is seemingly
Uh oh, next-generation manufacturing issues on the down-low! Reportedly, the battery to be included inside the new iPhone expected to be released this fall has been facing complications in manufacturing. According to the Chinese news source Sina, only 30% of currently-produced batteries meet Apple's standards.
June 29 marks the day Apple fans waited for in anticipation, lining up in vicious droves five years ago to be an early adopter of Apple’s next big revolutionary product – the hot must-have of the moment in 2007. It can be considered a cataclysm of sorts for Apple’s competition in the phone industry and a status symbol for consumers. Who could resist the aluminum-clad phone oozing with style that included the coolest multi-touch interface ever to come to fruition? Bearing a legend status, the original iPhone was one of the world’s most influential devices ever.
How many times have you caught the "iPhone tick"? When you feel like your leg is vibrating - even when your iPhone isn't in your pocket. Or when you perceive a noise from the other side of the room, heck in a room not even remotely close, that you thought was your phone going off but was really a random noise that in reality doesn't sound as similar to a smartphone vibration as initially perceived. Sound familiar? That's only the tip of the iceberg as your iPhone continues to reprogram your brain with each new major feature. [Vote on the poll at the bottom of this post.]
The Ringbow recently arrived into the confines of Kickstarter's realm of projects that have the potential to be incredibly successful if funded. In this particular case, the developers are ambitiously seeking $100,000 to transform their project from a simple visualization to a full-fledged reality. What's the strong force slowly pushing the Ringbow to mass production? Find out the details down below.
There is a reason that seems unbeknownst to every other tablet manufacturer as to why iPad is king of the industry, with no foreseeable future of the device having to hand over its crown (or rather, swipe over - or Bump if the nonexistent reigning device is trendy). Microsoft wants to challenge the iPad head-on, previously with tablet-optimized versions of Windows designed for other manufacturers to design hardware around, though that entire Windows tablet landscape changed last week as the company announced that it will embark on the release of its own line of "Surface" tablets. Even with some features and options Apple should take note of (although nothing earth-shattering that the company will have to scramble to surpass), Surface tablets are destined to be another failed high-profile attempt to take the tablet market by storm, putting customers off through a process I'd like to call the "Surface (Anti-)Purchasing Cycle."