Developer Craig Hockenberry takes a look at the rumors of an Apple smartwatch, but suggests that the company may be looking in a different direction of wearables.
Some Apple users are having a hard time connecting to the company's website and other online services, due to some apparent issues with DNS.
Apple says iOS 7.1 brings performance improvements to the iPhone 4, but Ars Technica finds that there's only so much that software can do to compensate for aging hardware.
What iOS apps are Macworld's staffers loving this month? Check in with Jason Snell, Dan Moren, and the rest of the crew.
Frequent Macworld contributor Rich Mogull has pored over Apple's recently released security documents and summarized the impressive safeguards that go into the company's keychain syncing service and how to secure it even further.
The Cupertino company is said to be in high-level discussions with electric-car maker. About what? Acquisition? Partnership? Friendly chat?
Yoni Heisler runs down Apple's research and development spending between 1995 and 2013. Though the amount spend has trended upwards over time, the last few years' worth account for almost half of its R&D spending in that 19-year period.
Asymco's Horace Dediu crunches the numbers and determines that not only does the iTunes Store alone bring in revenue of around half of Google's search business, but it would also come in at rank at 130 on the Fortune 500 list.
Flappy Bird has disappeared from online app stores. Why stop there?
When they're not living in a yellow submarine, the Beatles are inside your Apple TV. A new channel features clips from the band's iconic appearances on the Ed Sullivan show and more.
Our job requires us to try a lot of iOS apps. While sometimes that's a slog, it's worth it to find the few that make us smile. Here are the apps we've been smiling about this month.
Having trouble with Mail in Mavericks? You're not alone. A new support document from Apple suggests one way you might be able to get the app to retrieve new mail, but your mileage may vary.
On January 24, the Mac's 30th birthday, Apple sent out 15 crews, each equipped with an iPhone, to record how technology in the hands of the people has enabled innovation over the last three decades.
According to 9to5mac.com, the next edition of iOS, in conjunction with a yet-to-be-announced wearable device (a.k.a. the iWatch), will be able to track your vital statistics as well as your movements.
Mac enthusiasts all know about the 1984 unveiling of the Mac in Cupertino. But a few days later, Steve Jobs and the Mac team performed a more detailed Mac demo for the Boston Computer Society. Time.com and Harry McCracken have the rarely seen video of that meeting.