Roberto Baldwin's picture

 Dennis Liu, creator of our favorite screencast music video, "Again and Again" from the indie band, The Bird and the Bee, took us through the process of creating the spellbinding video. 

Anonymous's picture

iPhone 2.0 Icon in Latest SDK?

Well, that was quick.

Anonymous's picture

iPhone SDK 6: Electric Boogaloo

Latest SDK needs OS X 10.5.3

Anonymous's picture

10.5.3 is Ready to Rumble

Apple unleashes latest Leopard update.

Anonymous's picture

Flex GRIP case may hold the future of the iPhone.

Sneak and peak, iPhones in Nordic and Baltic markets, big 256GB SSD and browser war.

Anonymous's picture

10 Things We Miss From OS 9

 For millions of post-iPod Mac users, OS X is the alpha and omega of the Apple desktop. Unlike Microsoft --- which has basically kept the same arrangement and appearance for its task bar and icons despite updating the overall feel of Windows over the last decade or so --- Apple took its OS in a completely new direction back in 2001 and has never looked back, integrating a new processor architecture and building a revolutionary mobile platform around its sleek engine and slick curves.

Out a minute, Apple's secret meeting in Canada and rumored iPhone commercial.

Anonymous's picture

Canadian Rebate Ideas

 Things are looking up for Canadian Apple users. Not only did the Great White North finally get official confirmation from Rogers that the company will soon carry the iPhone, but Apple Canada is offering a $45 credit to owners of older iPods who’ve run into battery problems. Anyone with a first, second or third generation iPod purchased before June 24, 2004 is eligible for the rebate, thanks to two different lawsuits filed in Montreal and Toronto claiming Apple had misrepresented the iPod’s battery life. But what will Canadians do with this newfound wealth? Apple hopes they’ll put it towards a new iPod, but here’s a few alternatives for making the most of this unexpected windfall.

Anonymous's picture

As the Mac gets more popular, it'll become a more attractive target for mischief makers. So why is Cupertino seemingly reluctant to admit that potential flaws are security risks?