Mac|Life - Listen http://www.maclife.com/articles/8/feed en Video First Look: Zeal Optics Transcend GPS Goggles http://www.maclife.com/article/videos/video_first_look_zeal_optics_transcend_gps_goggles <!--paging_filter--> <div style="display:none">620x349 with html5 and api support</div> <p></script> <div class="VAMS_prototype" data-vams-id="4mo3cd3hrlVQD"></div></p> <p><script type="text/javascript">// </script></p> <p>&nbsp;</p><p>We got our hands on the Zeal Optics Transcend GPS Goggles and while we couldn't get the camera to the mountains, we brought the mountains to the cameras. <br /><br />Sort of.</p> http://www.maclife.com/article/videos/video_first_look_zeal_optics_transcend_gps_goggles#comments First Look Transcend GPS Goggles Zeal Optics Mac Videos Listen Wed, 13 Apr 2011 23:40:46 +0000 Roberto Baldwin 10645 at http://www.maclife.com How To Use Star Ratings to Delete Songs From Your iPhone http://www.maclife.com/article/howtos/how_use_star_ratings_delete_songs_your_iphone <!--paging_filter--><p><img src="/files/u32/2011/04/0912_ratings_200.jpg" class="graphic-right" />My wife and I share the same iTunes music library and while most of our music taste overlap, there is the wayward song or artist that she listens to that I can't stand. <br /><br />Of course, I only notice that an artist or song has snuck onto my iPhone while I'm actually listening to my iPhone. I used to tell myself to remember to remove the offending song the next time I synced the device, but then I'd always forget. <br /><br />That's when I realized I could use star ratings to quickly mark songs I don't want on the iPhone while I'm on the go, and then remove them when I finally sync my device. Now, I never actually <em>use </em>Star Ratings, so this works out well to weed out the bad from the good. But, even if you do utilize them to categorize your favorite songs you can still use this method, though you'll lose all of your one-star tracks.</p><p>Here is how I solve my problem:<br /><br /><em>Click on any image below to embiggen.</em></p> http://www.maclife.com/article/howtos/how_use_star_ratings_delete_songs_your_iphone#comments AppLife Apps iPad Apps iPhone apps iPod App ipod touch apps iTunes Smart Playlist iPad iPhone iPod How-Tos Listen Gallery Wed, 13 Apr 2011 17:30:51 +0000 Roberto Baldwin 10631 at http://www.maclife.com Video First Look: RokForm Stands and Case http://www.maclife.com/article/videos/video_first_look_rokform_stands_and_case <!--paging_filter--><p>It's not often that we absolutely fall in love with an iPhone and iPad stand, because there's not much that usually sets them apart. But the Rokform Rokstands, both the desktop and portable versions, captured our hearts. The desktop version of the Rokstand costs<a href="http://www.rokform.com/rokstand.html" target="_blank"> $169</a> while the folding portable version is <a href="http://www.rokform.com/rokstand.html" target="_blank">$119</a>.<br /><br />There's an iPhone 4 case to accompany them, too, called a Rokbed. It's made out of the same aluminum material, and it costs <a href="http://www.rokform.com/rokbed.html" target="_blank">$79</a>.</p><p>&nbsp;</p> <div style="display:none">620x349 with html5 and api support</div> <p></script> <div class="VAMS_prototype" data-vams-id="bc395qsx211H6"></div></p> <p><script type="text/javascript">// </script></p> <p>&nbsp;</p> http://www.maclife.com/article/videos/video_first_look_rokform_stands_and_case#comments case dock iPad Dock iphone 4 iPhone 4 Case iPhone 4 Dock iPhone case iPhone dock RokForm iPad iPhone iPod Videos Listen Tue, 29 Mar 2011 23:43:45 +0000 Florence Ion 10486 at http://www.maclife.com How Steve Jobs Helped Save Music and Why Jon Bon Jovi Might Just Be Right http://www.maclife.com/article/blogs/how_steve_jobs_helped_save_music_and_why_jon_bon_jovi_might_just_be_right <!--paging_filter--><p><img src="/files/u32/2011/03/0314_bonjovi_620.jpg" width="620" height="234" /></p><p>Jon Bon Jovi created a stir today by telling <a href="http://music.msn.com/music/article.aspx?news=635420&amp;affid=100055" target="_blank">The Sunday Times Magazine</a>, "I hate to sound like an old man now, but I am, and you mark my words, in a generation from now people are going to say: 'What happened?' Steve Jobs is personally responsible for killing the music business."<br /><br />Sorry Jon, but you do sound like an old man. And not just an old man, but an old man that's had way too much money for too long. <br /><br />Let me explain: Mr. Bon Jovi talks about this mythical time when buying music based on the jacket design was a good idea. Kids would save up all their nickels and dimes and run down to the local record store and buy a record because it had a something awesome on the cover. <br /><br />In some fantasy land where you always end up buying De La Soul's <em>3 Feet High and Rising</em>, Nirvana's <em>Nevermind</em> or LCD Soundsystem's <em>Sounds of Silver</em>, that would be great. But in reality, using Mr. Bon Jovi's method, I've purchased a lot of really horrible albums. I once bought a Me Phi Me album. You ever hear of Me Phi Me? Yeah, there's good reason for that. <br /><br />I spent $15 on a CD that I hated the first, second, and third time I heard it. I eventually buried it to hide my shame. But the point is, buying music without knowing anything about it was my downfall far too many times than I want to share. If I were wealthy with a loaded six-string on my back, I could afford to buy all the music I wanted and give the bad music to the roadies for Christmas. Instead, after buying barrels of zit cream in high school, I could only afford a few CDs a month. <br /><br />I also bought that Starship album in junior high. Why? Because it was the only tape available at the drug store in my small town. They may have built San Francisco on rock and roll, but Tehachapi was clearly built on family-owned markets without access to large music catalogs. If Gong's Drugs didn't have the album, I wasn't getting it. <br /><br />It got marginally better when I was in high school. A record store opened in town. Thanks to friends with better musical taste than me, I was able to listen to albums before purchasing them. I could sample an album before plunking down 50% of my take home on CD. Unfortunately, because I was making better music choices, and unless I wanted to buy Def Leppard or Bon Jovi, I had to order a CD and wait two weeks for it to be delivered. <br /><br />For some kids, this is still a reality. Without access to music on the internet, they would still end up having to order CDs through the mail, or purchasing whatever was available at the local stores. Sure, that's a lot of Lee Greenwood albums being sold, but some of us have the desire to listen to a wider range of music. <br /><br />When I got a car, I would trek to Los Angeles to purchase Smiths B-side imports (yeah, I'm <em>that</em> guy) and find new bands via in-store listening stations and listening to KROQ. Until I was 20, I had no idea there were "Alternative" radio stations. And this, <em>this</em> is one of the things that Mr. Bon Jovi is correct about. <br /><br />For me, buying an album was more than just a trip to a record store. It was a quest. I would drive for hours with my friends to find albums. We would talk the entire time about bands a friend of a friend had told one of us about. At the store we would walk the aisles for hours. I would take delight in finding CD imports with songs I didn't already own. On the 2:00AM trip home, the car would be filled with the sounds of our new acquisitions. It was incredible and I do miss those moments. <br /><br />I've supplemented those moments with vinyl. Albums I absolutely adore are now purchased on vinyl and they get a good spin on my turntables. Hell, I'm buying some albums twice just so I have a digital and vinyl version. Some of my favorite bands are able to buy rhinestone encrusted juice glasses because I really need two versions of their albums.<br /><br />When Napster appeared, I'll admit to downloading music from bands I had heard of, but never had the money to purchase. I'm embarrassed to admit that I didn't have a Misfits album until I was 25 and that the album was downloaded from Napster. (My apologies to Danzig, please don't beat me up.) I ended up buying the album after my hard drive full of Napster music failed--karma, I suppose. <br /><br />But because I could sample music quickly, I was able to make better music buying decisions. I could weed out the music I didn't care for and -- once the iTunes Music Store launched -- support bands I respected without having to drive for hours. <br /><br />Thanks to the social aspect of services like Rdio, I'm also able to once again engage in a conversation about music without saying a word. I follow people whose musical taste I respect and because of that, I'm expanding my musical horizons. <br /><br />I'm sorry, Mr. Bon Jovi, that because of rampant file sharing that you no longer make as much as you once did on an album. It's incredibly unfair to all artists. While I'm not a fan of your music, I do believe that your music has value and that you should receive compensation for that value. You worked hard on <em>Slippery When Wet</em> -- it sold millions -- and every time a new generation discovers that album and downloads it, or buys it in the store, you should receive a giant check with your name on it, as well as a hair-band high five.</p><p>You're probably a little peeved that people are only buying the singles from your albums. For most albums, I buy the entire thing. But there are some bands that I like that have two to three good songs and the rest is filler. Why should I have to buy music I don't like? Yes, the album experience is supposed to be this magical thing filled with meaning and spirituality. But unless an artist can keep that momentum through an entire album, I'm not going to throw money at an entire album because some artists think I should. <br /><br />But to blame the fall of the music industry on one man shows a level of ignorance that's usually only displayed by music executives. Whether Steve Jobs and Apple launched the iTunes Music Store or not, the MP3 is still available, and unless someone tamed it and created a viable business model around it, the music industry was going to collapse in on itself. <br /><br />Yeah, maybe the iTunes Music Store and all the online stores and services that have come after it are killing the music business as we once knew it. But thanks to those services and online market places, I'm purchasing more music than ever before and the rest of the average consumers are able to find music that may have never even heard of before.<br /><br />I can still turn my music up to ten, Jon, I can turn it up to ten and listen to it anywhere I want. If that's your definition of the death of the music business, then it <em>is</em> dead. Long live the New Music Business.</p> http://www.maclife.com/article/blogs/how_steve_jobs_helped_save_music_and_why_jon_bon_jovi_might_just_be_right#comments News Blogs bon jovi iTunes itunes music music industry Listen Mon, 14 Mar 2011 21:49:16 +0000 Roberto Baldwin 10255 at http://www.maclife.com What You Can Make in 15 minutes with GarageBand for iPad http://www.maclife.com/article/news/what_you_can_make_15_minutes_garageband_ipad <!--paging_filter--><p>The second GarageBand was released for iPad, I scooped it up like ice cream at an ice cream scooping competition. I dropped all work-related responsibilities and decided to write a jam, maybe something that would <em>finally</em> get J-beebz or Yeezy to notice me.</p><p><img src="/files/u297681/2011/03/garageband_bars.jpg" width="622" height="415" /></p><p><strong>This is what the next great American classic looks like.</strong></p><p>First impressions? It's a must-own for anyone with even the slightest interest in music. It's so ridiculously easy to use (arguably even easier than GarageBand for Mac) that even people with no musical comprehension will be able to create songs. The touchscreen controls really aren't as big of an obstacle as I anticipated during the keynote, either. In fact, at certain times they're easier, like when all you have to do is hold down a chord to record awesome riffs with Smart Guitar.</p><p><strong><img src="/files/u297681/2011/03/menubar_copy.jpg" width="622" height="415" /><br />Dropping out of an active jam session lights up the menubar.</strong></p><p>The Smart Drums are almost too easy to use, dumbed down to almost mind-numbing simplicity. You drop several rhythm elements (clapping hands, cymbals, etc) on an X and Y axis (signifying volume and complexity). While there's also a "sit behind a drumset and touch the drums to play" mode, it's wildly inefficient for real drums.</p><p><strong><img src="/files/u297681/2011/03/dumb_drums_copy.jpg" width="622" height="415" /><br />Smart drums? More like dumb drums.</strong></p><p>Though GarageBand is undeniably easy to use, there's also a lot of options to separate beginners from experts. If you know where everything is on the Mac's GarageBand, you'll have no problem learning the fundamentals of its iOS counterpart. That being said, it's so packed full of features I'm sure we'll be consistently surprised for weeks to come.</p><p>Without further ado, I present to you "Yay, in the Key of C."</p><p><object width="100%" height="81"><param name="movie" value="http://player.soundcloud.com/player.swf?url=http%3A%2F%2Fapi.soundcloud.com%2Ftracks%2F11778800" /> <param name="allowscriptaccess" value="always" /> <embed type="application/x-shockwave-flash" width="100%" height="81" src="http://player.soundcloud.com/player.swf?url=http%3A%2F%2Fapi.soundcloud.com%2Ftracks%2F11778800" allowscriptaccess="always"></embed></object> <span><a href="http://soundcloud.com/nicvargus/yay-in-the-key-of-c">Yay in the key of C</a> by <a href="http://soundcloud.com/nicvargus">nicvargus</a></span> <br /><br />Keep an eye out for our full review which should be coming soon.</p> http://www.maclife.com/article/news/what_you_can_make_15_minutes_garageband_ipad#comments News Apps Garageband iPad Apps Music iPad Listen Thu, 10 Mar 2011 23:01:52 +0000 Nic Vargus 10225 at http://www.maclife.com ImproVox Review http://www.maclife.com/article/reviews/improvox_review <!--paging_filter--><p><img src="/files/u18/2011/02/0221-improvox-s1-600.jpg" width="600" height="450" /></p><p><strong>ImproVox packs a lot of complex features in an amazingly simple interface.</strong></p><p>Self-described "vocal instrument" ImproVox is designed to bring the complexity of recording-studio equipment to iOS devices wrapped in a very simple and friendly interface. Compared to what you would expect from studio hardware, ImproVox is as far from intimidating as you can possibly get.</p><p>The interface is broken down into three main parts: the left pad changes the harmonic content of the output as you drag the ball along it. The right pad works in the same way, but applies effects to your voice, such as reverb or echo (double-tap it to reveal more abstract effects).</p><p><img src="/files/u18/2011/02/0221-improvox-s2-600.jpg" width="600" height="450" /></p><p><strong>You can share your creations, listen to others’, or just sing along to a track in your library.</strong></p><p>At the bottom, you can alter the harmony style by selecting one of five icons: choral harmonies, pop, barbershop quartet, jazz, and baroque. The happy and sad faces on the right alter the mood you’re creating (from major to minor). You can also change the key you’re singing to on the left with a couple of buttons, or use your own voice to set it so that ImproVox works around your abilities and you’re perfectly in tune.</p><p>As you sing, you hear four-part harmonies around you in stereo through your headphones. It’s incredibly impressive and a lot of fun to play with.</p><p>You can use the Share button to record your song, and even import songs from your iTunes library and sing along to. Log in to SoundCloud (you can register straight from the app for free) to get tracks created by other users of ImproVox, and see just what’s possible.</p><p><img src="/files/u18/2011/02/0221-improvox-s3-600.jpg" width="600" height="400" /></p><p><strong>Set the key by singing a note for a few seconds.</strong></p><p>ImproVox works with your device’s built-in microphone but has trouble interfacing with external mics, especially USB ones. However this is something the developers are working on fixing as soon as possible. The universal app is really designed for the iPad, but still works very well on an iPhone (3GS or 4) or iPod touch (3rd or 4th gen), despite their much smaller screens.</p><p><strong>The bottom line.</strong> ImproVox brings complicated sound effects and harmonization to consumers and makes it so easy, anyone can sound great with it.</p><fieldset class="fieldgroup group-the-bottom-line"><legend>Review Synopsis</legend><div class="field field-type-text field-field-product"> <div class="field-label"><p><strong>Product:</strong>&nbsp;<p></div> <div class="field-items"> <div class="field-item odd"> <!--paging_filter--><p><a href="http://itunes.apple.com/us/app/improvox/id382109101?mt=8" target="_blank">ImproVox 2.1</a></p> </div> </div> </div> <div class="field field-type-text field-field-company"> <div class="field-label"><p><strong>Company:</strong>&nbsp;<p></div> <div class="field-items"> <div class="field-item odd"> MuseAmi </div> </div> </div> <div class="field field-type-text field-field-contact"> <div class="field-label"><p><strong>Contact:</strong>&nbsp;<p></div> <div class="field-items"> <div class="field-item odd"> <!--paging_filter--><p><a href="http://www.museami.com/" target="_blank">http://www.museami.com/</a></p> </div> </div> </div> <div class="field field-type-text field-field-price"> <div class="field-label"><p><strong>Price:</strong>&nbsp;<p></div> <div class="field-items"> <div class="field-item odd"> $2.99 </div> </div> </div> <div class="field field-type-text field-field-requirements"> <div class="field-label"><p><strong>Requirements:</strong>&nbsp;<p></div> <div class="field-items"> <div class="field-item odd"> <!--paging_filter--><p>iPhone 3GS, iPhone 4, 3rd-gen iPod touch, 4th-gen iPod touch, or iPad running iOS 3.2 or later.</p> </div> </div> </div> <div class="field field-type-text field-field-positives"> <div class="field-label"><p><strong>Positives:</strong>&nbsp;<p></div> <div class="field-items"> <div class="field-item odd"> <!--paging_filter--><p>Universal app. Very easy interface. Impressive results. Ability to share songs with others online.</p> </div> </div> </div> <div class="field field-type-text field-field-negatives"> <div class="field-label"><p><strong>Negatives:</strong>&nbsp;<p></div> <div class="field-items"> <div class="field-item odd"> <!--paging_filter--><p>Doesn’t work with external USB mics for now.</p> </div> </div> </div> </fieldset> http://www.maclife.com/article/reviews/improvox_review#comments Reviews App Store app store reviews Audio and Music Software audio effects ImproVox iPod and iPhone MuseAmi Universal iPad iPhone iPod Listen Mon, 21 Feb 2011 20:32:18 +0000 Steve Paris 9987 at http://www.maclife.com djay for iPad Review http://www.maclife.com/article/reviews/djay_ipad_review <!--paging_filter--><p><img src="/files/u18/2011/02/0216-djay-s1-600.jpg" width="600" height="450" /></p><p><strong>A quick tap on Sync, and your tracks are matched.</strong></p><p>As we move further and further away from vinyl, it’s become apparent that DJs both new and seasoned are looking at the iPad as a tool in their ever-changing arsenal to get your booty shaking. (Case in point: <a href="http://www.maclife.com/article/feature/mixing_music_ipad" target="_blank">our interview</a> with <a href="http://www.maclife.com/article/videos/ipad_dj_rana_sobhany_shares_her_favorite_apps" target="_blank">Rana Sobhany, the “iPad DJ.”</a>) The touchscreen allows developers to re-create anything from old-school sound boards to fancy new apps that play music while filling your eyes with more colors than a tie-dye factory. While pushing a few buttons to create a bass groove is fun, the wannabe DJ inside each of us compels us to seek out apps like djay, with its virtual vinyl ready to rock your house parties.&nbsp;&nbsp;</p><p>The <a href="http://www.maclife.com/article/reviews/algoriddim_djay" target="_blank">djay app for the Mac (5 stars, Jan/10, p71)</a> got high praise for bringing the shockingly difficult -- and expensive -- world of DJing to the masses. Fortunately, alogoriddim was able to re-create the magic of the $49.95 Mac application on the iPad, and for just $20.&nbsp;</p><p><img src="/files/u18/2011/02/0216-djay-s2-600.jpg" width="600" height="450" /></p><p><strong>Record your brilliance for later. Next stop, mixtape superstardom.</strong></p><p>All the fancy DJ pieces are here. The two turntables, the fader, even the BPM (beats per minute) of the tracks are displayed, with a Sync button to help you match beats between two tracks. It’s easy for app developers to throw in a bunch of pretty UI elements, but what’s awesome about djay is that each of those elements actually does something, just like a real DJ setup. It’s the little things that set the djay app apart from other apps in the space. You can move the scrubber in the waveform timeline to jump to different song sections, or, like an actual vinyl DJ, you can grab the turntable arm and move it along the virtual record.&nbsp;&nbsp;</p><p>This “scratching” motion feels natural, with just a small bit of latency that most people won’t notice. The physics of the turntables feel true to life. You can quickly spin a track forward and back to a cue point with the slide of your fingers. And to help you fine-tune your cue points, djay has a cue point feature that allows you to pinpoint the exact moment you want a track to play, and start it there with the push of a button.</p><p><img src="/files/u18/2011/02/0216-djay-s3-600.jpg" width="600" height="450" /></p><p><strong>The settings let you cue up the next track over your headphones.</strong></p><p>That’s not even the most important feature of djay, either. Plug a stereo-to-mono minijack adapter into your iPad’s headphone port, so you can connect both a set of headphones and whatever speakers you’re using. Now djay will let you cue up tracks as if you were using a physical mixer, listening to the track you’re cueing up on your headphones from the right channel, while the party rocks out to the other track in the left channel. Without this feature, it would be difficult to mix two tracks together live.&nbsp;</p><p><strong>The bottom line.</strong> Djay brings the fun of DJing to the iPad without compromise.</p><fieldset class="fieldgroup group-the-bottom-line"><legend>Review Synopsis</legend><div class="field field-type-text field-field-product"> <div class="field-label"><p><strong>Product:</strong>&nbsp;<p></div> <div class="field-items"> <div class="field-item odd"> <!--paging_filter--><p><a href="http://itunes.apple.com/us/app/djay/id382604769?mt=8" target="_blank">djay 1.0.1</a></p> </div> </div> </div> <div class="field field-type-text field-field-company"> <div class="field-label"><p><strong>Company:</strong>&nbsp;<p></div> <div class="field-items"> <div class="field-item odd"> algoriddim </div> </div> </div> <div class="field field-type-text field-field-contact"> <div class="field-label"><p><strong>Contact:</strong>&nbsp;<p></div> <div class="field-items"> <div class="field-item odd"> <!--paging_filter--><p><a href="http://www.algoriddim.com/djay-ipad" target="_blank">http://www.algoriddim.com/djay-ipad</a></p> </div> </div> </div> <div class="field field-type-text field-field-price"> <div class="field-label"><p><strong>Price:</strong>&nbsp;<p></div> <div class="field-items"> <div class="field-item odd"> 19.99 </div> </div> </div> <div class="field field-type-text field-field-requirements"> <div class="field-label"><p><strong>Requirements:</strong>&nbsp;<p></div> <div class="field-items"> <div class="field-item odd"> <!--paging_filter--><p>iPad running iOS 4.2 or later</p> </div> </div> </div> <div class="field field-type-text field-field-positives"> <div class="field-label"><p><strong>Positives:</strong>&nbsp;<p></div> <div class="field-items"> <div class="field-item odd"> <!--paging_filter--><p>All the DJing elements in a single portable package. Works with AirPlay.</p> </div> </div> </div> <div class="field field-type-text field-field-negatives"> <div class="field-label"><p><strong>Negatives:</strong>&nbsp;<p></div> <div class="field-items"> <div class="field-item odd"> <!--paging_filter--><p>Won’t stop people from trying to mix Lady Gaga with Madonna.</p> </div> </div> </div> </fieldset> http://www.maclife.com/article/reviews/djay_ipad_review#comments Reviews algoriddim App Store app store reviews Audio and Music Software DJ djay iPad Listen Mon, 21 Feb 2011 18:00:18 +0000 Roberto Baldwin 9984 at http://www.maclife.com The Mac|Life Show: Verizon iPhone Edition http://www.maclife.com/article/videos/maclife_show_verizon_iphone_edition <!--paging_filter--> <div style="display:none">620x349 with html5 and api support</div> <p></script> <div class="VAMS_prototype" data-vams-id="arPCUEXKP44aV"></div></p> <p><script type="text/javascript">// </script></p> <p>&nbsp;</p><p>We've secured the Verizon iPhone the old fashioned way, we sent Nic to stand in line. Nic and Ray finally answered the question of which network truly is the greatest in San Francisco.</p> http://www.maclife.com/article/videos/maclife_show_verizon_iphone_edition#comments News AT&T iPhone iphone 4 network San Francisco showdown the maclife show Verizon iPhone iPhone Videos Listen Fri, 11 Feb 2011 05:54:07 +0000 Mac|Life Staff 9898 at http://www.maclife.com Video: The Mac|Life Show - Macworld Expo 2011 Edition http://www.maclife.com/article/videos/video_maclife_show_macworld_expo_2011_edition <!--paging_filter--><p>The Mac|Life Show is back, now with 100% Macworld Expo action. Flo and Robbie talk about the new, smaller expo and they discuss the day one's coverage.</p><p>Plus, the editors still have prizes for expo goers and they talk about tomorrow's Mac|Life awards.</p><p>&nbsp;</p> <div style="display:none">620x349 with html5 and api support</div> <p></script> <div class="VAMS_prototype" data-vams-id="HUxv11IsD7pq5"></div></p> <p><script type="text/javascript">// </script></p> <p>&nbsp;</p> http://www.maclife.com/article/videos/video_maclife_show_macworld_expo_2011_edition#comments News Macworld Expo 2011 the maclife show iPad iPhone iPod Mac Videos Listen Fri, 28 Jan 2011 09:25:25 +0000 Mac|Life Staff 9735 at http://www.maclife.com Video: The Macworld Expo in 60 Seconds http://www.maclife.com/article/videos/video_macworld_expo_60_seconds <!--paging_filter--><p>It's time for our annual race through the Macworld Expo show. It's just like being at the show. After downing 10 Red Bulls. <br /><br />Enjoy.</p> <div style="display:none">620x349 with html5 and api support</div> <p></script> <div class="VAMS_prototype" data-vams-id="Oyb7O512746zT"></div></p> <p><script type="text/javascript">// </script></p> <p>&nbsp;</p> http://www.maclife.com/article/videos/video_macworld_expo_60_seconds#comments News Macworld Expo 2011 Show floor Videos Listen Fri, 28 Jan 2011 07:09:25 +0000 Mac|Life Staff 9733 at http://www.maclife.com