Don't-Miss iPad Stories
This week's roundup of apps brings all the benefits of working in a coffee shop to your home office. Well, except for the coffee.
iCloud gets a new, spartan look; Steve Jobs gets his own cable special on a unlikely channel; and maybe, just maybe, Apple will release new products this fall.
We've got a whole range of new ways to help you make better images on your iPhone and iPad. And if you're looking for work? We've got suggestions there, too.
Yes, the number of tablets sold dropped sequentially from a quarter ago, after Apple didn't produce a new version of its iPad. But tablet sales still show no signs of stopping, driven by a flood of no-name tablets.
Apple's latest acquisition came in the form of Passif Semiconductor, a small California-based maker of low-power wireless chips that work with the Bluetooth LE spec. That bodes well for Apple's current devices, as well as new products that might be coming down the pike.
We have two apps this week that take the words you write and make them more beautiful. Also, there's a vampire game, so there's that.
Google's app marketplace takes a shot across Apple's bow, Tim Cook talks turkey--and iPhones--with China's largest carrier, and a little dose of nostalgia for Siskel and Ebert fans.
A report on Monday blasted labor conditions at a manufacturing company in China used by Apple and other hardware makers.
Charlie Brown and NASA are some of the familiar faces in this installment of our regular look at content-rich apps. And even if the term "knelling" isn't immediately familiar to you, it will be after you take a look at Andrew Kim's enhanced iBook on the subject.
It's apparent Microsoft doesn't have a hit in the Surface RT; what's stopping the company from finally releasing Office for the iPad and scoring some tablet success?
Apple's brand is still riding high in all of its key markets; an under-the-radar group from the company is working on speech-recognition in Boston; and Apple's drafted academics to help increase its responsibility.
When Joel Mathis's doctor told him that he had to lose 50 pounds, Mathis turned immediately to two indispensable tools—his iPhone and his iPad.