The anticipation of the next iPhone release has hit full stride and we can’t help but throw our two cents into the latest round of speculations.
While iPhone users await the release of iOS 6.1, which could come any day now (no, really!), those who care about such things can immerse themselves in the newest gossip: alleged pictures of components for the next iPhone models, the iPhone 5S and the iPhone 6, if French blog Nowhereelse.fr is
The iPhone is famous for many things: fast operation, high functionality and an interface that is, quite frankly, to die for. What it’s also famous for is not having a slide-out keyboard. That could change, however, with the introduction of the iPhone 6.
From the same mind that brought us a true-to-detail, otherworldly-physchic iPhone 5 mock-up that panned out to be an inconceivably accurate depiction of the shipped device, comes a telling tale of what the next iPhone could look like. While throwing some creative flair into it, the guideline of a recent prototype’s description was followed in the creation of a striking new phone that makes for a great object of… hope? Decide for yourself if this “iPhone 6″ mock-up is deserving of being lusted over or demurred against.
Despite an initial launch that made spur-of-the-moment ordering nearly impossible, Apple has done what would have been inconceivable four months ago: lowered its order for the iPhone 5's production in the first quarter of 2013 by a significant, apprehension-inducing amount that is either foretelling or downright embarrassing. With reports ablaze that the next iPhone could launch around June, this could very well be fuel for a convincing fire.
Hot on the heels of a patent victory for Apple, in the form of ownership of the design of the device, comes news of yet another Apple patent, and this one may have lifted the curtain– if only a tiny bit– on the inevitable iPhone 6. On Tuesday, the U.S.
It would not be a stretch to say that in a little over two years from now our iPhone will be able to connect to anything, even cars controllable by a breakthrough auto-pilot app that will add new meaning to “There’s an app for that.” Okay, maybe it is a
Vector Tanks is a throwback to the old arcade games of the early 80s. If you can remember the classic game Battlezone, then this will give you flashbacks. The plot is simple: you're in a tank and you've got to blow up other tanks before they do the same to you. The graphics are also simple: 3-D vector outlines, some objects shaded, some not. The fun is based on a classic concept: blowing stuff up is cool. There's no plot to remember, no tricky levels or puzzles, just classic 5 minute action.
The Quest is a classic Role Playing Game (RPG) originally designed for Windows computers and some very early smartphones like the Palm Pilot. The questing here is in-depth, very customizable, and at times quite hard. Those who have the skill and patience, however, will find an addictive adventure style that's rarely been seen since the era of pen and paper RPGs.
Nano Rally is a miniature racing game based in a small house where you maneuver a small (toy) car around over 100 obstacles as quickly as possible.