The National Rifle Association’s members are used to lining targets–living and otherwise–in their guns’ sights, but now the pro-gun association is finding itself the target of petition campaigns that are designed to remove the NRA’s iPhone app from the Apple Store.
Now that Apple's miniaturized solution to the 7" tablet market has been in buyers' hands for long enough to come to the realization it more or less holds its own against its competition (including its 9.7" counterpart), we want to know whether the beloved features you have had to give up when downsizing were worth the airy-light, pencil-thin tablet dream that iPad mini encompasses or if it belongs in the bargain bin with dreaded failures such as the Blackberry Playbook. Of course, sales tell a story of another smash hit in numbers but just how much does that translate into the actual experience of iOS on a 7.9" non-Retina Display? Can iPad be just as "magical" in a smaller package or does the miniature size desperately shout catch-up to a growing segment of the market Apple's competitors have created?
With a salesman over your shoulder pressing you to include the store’s array of accessories with your new iPhone and the nightmare of early destruction stuck on your mind, especially with the reports of easy scratches on a slate coating that is far from wear-resistant haunting the OCD, it can feel absolutely necessary to be suckered/own first-day protection from whatever collection the store has. Granted, some top-notch cases are offered at bigger retail locations although for the most part choices are limited and sometimes quality is settled on for the sake of urgency.
After what was seemingly a plethora of brutal, painful months of anticipation, the much awaited iPhone 5 was finally announced by Apple CEO Tim Cook at the company's press conference yesterday. With a taller 4-inch display sporting a slightly higher resolution, support for 4G LTE networks, an improved A6 processor and more, the predecessor to last year's iPhone 4S is certainly a significant addition to Apple's expanding lineup of iPhone devices. What we want to know from our readers is whether the new features warrant a purchase.
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.]
Writer Michael DeLisi and myself were having a casual conversation discussing the new iPad. Following his awe of the new retina display due to his recent unboxing of the new device, we began to talk about how either of us types on the device. Undoubtedly, the typical typing speed on an iPad in comparison to the iPhone is considerably lower and the amount of typos on the latter is usually at a minimal. We want to know which of the two keyboards that you use.
While we think the new iPad is going to be an absolute success, we want to hear our readers' opinions regarding the new device that Apple unveiled yesterday. Hitting the shelves come March 16th, the new iPad is packed with a lot of new anticipated and predicted features. Will you buy it? Check out our polls below.
A settlement has been reached in a class-action lawsuit regarding the performance of the antenna of the original iPhone 4, previously known as a phenomenon dubbed Antennagate. As part of the agreement reached, owners of the original iPhone, will be allowed to choose one between two forms of compensation from
Many of the rumors that we have almost come to take as fact regarding iPhone 5 are beginning to be contradicted, with separate rumors negating features such as a bigger screen or new design. What we know for sure about the iPhone launching in fall is that it will have
Over the past couple of years, I’ve seen an incline of the amount of amateur (age-wise) developers taking their stands on the App Store. I know for sure that there aren’t too many seven year old developers, but I’m curious as to see the approximate age range of developers currently