On Tuesday Apple issued minor updates to its Safari Web browser: Safari 5.0.2 for Leopard and Snow Leopard (OS X 10.5.8 or later) or Windows (XP, Vista, and 7) and Safari 4.1.2 for Tiger (OS X 10.4.11).
After Wednesday's Apple media event, we got to spend a little while in a hands-on area adjacent to the Yerba Buena theater with a few dozen members of the media, analysts, VIPs, and—most importantly—new iPods and Apple TVs. Without any further ado, here's what we spotted.
The Macworld team has live coverage of Apple's music event as it happens on Wednesday in San Francisco.
Subscirbers to The New Yorker have been able to read their issues—as well as archived magazines going back to 1925—online in a Web browser for a while. Now iPad users can enjoy the same functionality.
Jonathan Seff finds the iPad has made his reading more enjoyable and more varied.
The software-only version of Elgato's Turbo.264 HD costs half as much as the hardware-assisted version, but also works more slowly.
Sonic Solutions and Widevine have announced they're joining forces to help bring streaming movies to iPhone, BlackBerry, and Android devices.
Apparently in response to a previous story, the Apple Store replaced Jonathan Seff's busted MacBook Pro.
One editor continues to wait for his lemon of a MacBook Pro to be fixed and returned to him.
The release of Apple's latest iPhone has been a rather comical occurrence. But how much difference will that make in the long run?
In advance of the official launch, reviews of the iPhone 4 have started showing up on the Web.
Elgato's EyeTV HD does a pretty good letting you watch and record premium cable and satellite content, despite a few software bugs.
Western Digital on Wednesday introduced the WD TV Live Plus media player.
During his keynote at Apple's Worldwide Developers Conference on Monday, CEO Steve Jobs showed off the iPhone 4, the latest incarnation of the company's smartphone.
Elgato's new EyeTV HD lets you watch and capture HD content from your cable or satellite box.