Don't-Miss Display Stories
We've seen couple of reports recently about the MacBook Pro with Retina Display's video, one about its ability to run at 2880 by 1800 resolution, the other about connecting external displays. We decided to test both.
It's a day of redefinitions. For one thing, "Kodak moment" apparently now refers to taking someone to court; the MacBook Pro with Retina display has redefined how thin you can make an LCD, and Apple may be loosely redefining the word "everything."
Another iAd executive has been spotted leaving Apple, a tip shows you how to get the very most out of your Retina MacBook Pro, and iOS 6 could put podcasting front and center.
The iPad trademark is still anybody's game in China, rumors say a 13-inch Retina display is afoot, and Google Maps and Apple's new maps go head to, well, foot.
Apple may de-glare its iMac displays, the iPhone reigns supreme on Flickr, and the question of the day: Who can possibly portray the inimitable Steve Wozniak?
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.
One game maker makes an impromptu retreat from the field of battle, while Apple brings all its firepower to bear on content negotiations and the iPad is strategically deployed in bureaucratic trouble spots.
Samsung Electronics has decided to spin off the company's LCD (liquid crystal display) panel manufacturing unit.
Sony said Monday it will sell off its entire stake in an LCD (liquid crystal display) manufacturing joint venture with Samsung Electronics for $934 million.
Apple on Monday released a version 1.1 update for its Thunderbolt Display firmware.
Macworld Lab tested different daisy-chain scenarios to find out if certain devices and device placement affects performance. The results are surprising.
The Editors’ Choice Awards recognize our favorite products released during the past year. Take a look at the list, and you’ll find a set of products that’ll help you get things done.
Months after Thunderbolt made its debut, devices that take advantage of the high-speed technology are making their way to consumers quite slowly.