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Apple's OS betas show our devices will change—and change us—in the years ahead.
What does Apple, if you'll excuse the expression, have up its sleeve for the Apple Watch? Unsurprisingly, rumors already abound.
Apple has made a science out of retaining older products and selling them at lower prices in order to plug holes in their lineups.
Welcome to speculation town, population me! Let's take a look at the M2 and try to figure out when the next Macs will launch.
Apple isn't simply trying to look to what's next, but to fix what's come before and level the playing field across all its platforms.
Variations on themes for each of Apple's operating systems.
These features that can still be found on today's Apple products, but their time in the sun should probably come to an end sooner rather than later.
If Apple does intend to release new versions of its built-in device apps, these should take priority.
Apple is hardly one to ignore a good idea, even when it's created by a rival.
There's the Apple way and a wrong way. It's one of the traits that often makes it most infuriating to its biggest detractors.
Apple has a lot of products it can count on selling in droves. They're also boring. Apple can use this as an opportunity to take some chances.
Apple will announce lots of new stuff at its annual developers conference, but some older features and products need attention too.
If there's a loophole, Apple will jump through it.
Mac Studio and Studio Display are the latest example of Apple's diametrically opposed ideals.
This past week's announcements may have answered some questions about the future of Apple's product roadmap, but it definitely raised some new ones as well.
As we look ahead to the spring event, let's run down the most likely culprits that Apple may indeed let us peek at.
The next wave of the Apple silicon transition is upon us.
Could an AirPort resurgence save us from the pain of dealing with substandard routers? Or are we consigned to a future of annoyance and irritation?
Apple has rolled out some new improvements that take not only security, but also convenience into account.
While Tim Cook was characteristically mum on the future of Apple, he dropped some clues about where Apple is headed.