Don't-Miss Video player Stories
iTunes is simultaneously Apple's most important and problematic product. It's a music and video player. It's a store, the gateway to buying music, videos, ringtones, and iOS apps. And of course, it's a syncing system, connecting to Apple devices from iPhone to iPod to Apple TV. Jason Snell thinks iTunes has gone too far.
Sure, Apple didn't release another new iPad or new Apple TV this week, but the company didn't let the week go by without making some news. If you want to make sure you're caught up on Apple's news from the past week, along with our reviews, tutorials, and opinion pieces, you've come to the right place: The Weekly Wrap. Population: Me and you.
iPads and e-readers may soon to be persona grata during all portions of flights, the new Apple TV contains minor improvements over its predecessor, and Foxconn says it won't sue over an inaccurate story.
Jason Snell reviews the 1080p Apple TV, which is essentially the 720p Apple TV with support for better-looking videos.
The new iPad gets a legendary first unboxing, the rumored iTV is spotted overseas, and Microsoft has created a magical new touchscreen.
Two movie studios slowly embrace the future, Apple's new campus inches closer to takeoff, and one customer has angry words for Siri.
Former Apple exec Ron Johnson is in the spotlight, Apple brings the curtain down on any idea of a "Kindle threat," and iTunes Match now allows for encore performances of some movies.
On Wednesday, Apple introduced a new version of its Apple TV media player, but the company also brought all of that model's software improvements to its predecessor, via Apple TV Software Update 5.0. Here's a look at what the new software brings to both the second- and third-generation Apple TV.
A Retina display screenshot is worth approximately 4000 words, Kodak snaps a picture of Apple's frustrated face, and Microsoft shoots, but may not score, in a licensing imbroglio.
The third-generation Apple TV, unveiled Wednesday, shows Apple is taking its hobby just a little bit more seriously, thanks to improved video support and an overhauled interface. But there are still plenty of questions about the latest edition. Here’s what we know so far.
Apple unveiled a new Apple TV model on Wednesday, with support for 1080p video and a new user interface, at a special event in San Francisco.
Foxconn is looking through you (or your next iPad), AT&T urges customers to run for their lives (from antiquated wireless networks), and Walter Isaacson says “you won’t see me” (revealing details of the next Apple TV).
This week saw numerous headlines in the world of Apple, including an announcement about a special event next week wherein the company just might announce a new version of iWeb. Or, more likely, a new iPad. We cover that story and more in this Seussified edition of the Weekly Wrap.
In all likelihood, Apple's media event on March 7 will introduce a new iPad, possibly with an improved display. Jonathan Seff also wonders if we'll see 1080p content to go along with it, or if Apple even wants to travel down that rabbit hole.
Look out: That app accessing your photos is coming from inside your pants. Elsewhere, there's conflicting stories on audio quality in iTunes, a new Italian Apple Store shrouded in secrecy, and spine-tingling Apple event rumors.