Apple uses three main authentication factors: something you know, something you have, and something you are.
Running a server isn’t as scary as you’d think. Here are three reasons why you should consider it, too.
Apple is upping its messaging game in iOS 10, but many of its best features can’t be experienced on non-iOS devices—not even on the Mac. Dan Moren explains why that’s both good and bad.
Apple's public beta program has its ups and downs, but in the end, everybody wins, even if you don't install macOS Sierra or iOS 10 for months.
With iOS 10, macOS Sierra, and watchOS 3, we've gone beyond the stage of Apple products simply working better with other Apple products, and more into them actively working together.
By opening up its core iOS services to third-party developers, Apple is paving the way for some major innovation in watchOS 3.
Our fears about the grand unification of OS X and iOS were unfounded.
Real tech surprises don't happen that often, but Apple has a knack for pulling them off.
A toast to all the cases we've opened, RAM we've installed, and processors we've replaced.
Opening up Siri would accomplish more than releasing a device like Google Home or Amazon Echo.
Allo and Duo sound cool, and we're glad they're coming to iOS. But how many more closed messaging systems does the world need?
The Smart Connector on the iPad Pro could do more than just connect a keyboard—couldn't it?
It’s easy to hold onto each and every piece of digital information that passes through your life. But should you?
Someday one port will seem like one port too many.
Intel's dominance of the PC market just led it to lay off 12,000 people, but Apple is smart enough to hedge its bets.