Apple's new hard drive-less notebook, plus Intel's processors get smaller, and the Euros are giddy over the iPhone.

iPhone over Europe as the lawsuits fly, the former House that Mickey Built Head attacks Steve Jobs, iMac freezing issues and music dead? Finally? Really?

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Newest update closes tiff exploit.

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Scotland Yard warns iPhone customers about the dangers of mugging, fanboys in the UK start lining up for iPhone and Apple's control issues might be hurting them.

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We’ll be revealing four amazing – but purely conjectural – Apple product studies in the January issue of the magazine (check this website on Nov. 26 for the full article). But for now we wanted to share our vision of how this fabled tablet might pan out.   We call it the MacBook Flash, and it eschews a bulky hard drive for featherweight flash memory. Granted, the lack of a spinning disk is all just rumor-mill hearsay, but the concept isn’t so far-fetched. The solid-state Flash could be slimmer than three-quarters of an inch thick, and include a touchscreen OS for drag-and-pinch navigation and fingertip data entry. For times when you need to write anything of length, you’d slide the screen upward, revealing a keyboard (à la the Sidekick mobile phone). Optical drive? Très gauche! Instead, you would install apps over an Internet connection (à la third-party iPhone apps) or through FireWire and USB drives. Only power demands compel us to spec the Flash at thicker than a half-inch. With a 2GHz Intel Core 2 Duo processor, 128GB of Samsung memory, and a 12-inch glossy widescreen display, this MacBook will need a legitimate power supply. So please consider. And check back on Nov. 26 for a peek a four entirely new product directions that Apple might explore. 

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 Ousted Disney head-honcho and general Steve Jobs-hater Michael Eisner said that Apple was "taking the studios to the cleaners" in a Keynote speech at the Media and Money conference. He also stated that writers are striking for digital distribution profits that simply aren't there.

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Math comes to Macs rescue in price myth, Radiohead makes monies off the internets and Google doesn't want you getting lost.

Deep Tech - The Future Begins Today

At this fall’s Intel Developers Conference, the buzz in the hallways was all about Nehalem - and, no, the assembled übergeeks weren’t iPhoning B&Bs at the sleepy Oregon hamlet of 208 hearty souls that nestles just 25 miles north of America’s best cheddar cheese. Hardly. Nehalem is Intel’s code name for its next generation of completely redesigned processors, scheduled to appear in mid-to-late 2008. Intel also announced that its next evolutionary processor, code-named Penryn (also the home of a granite quarry in Placer County, California), will begin shipping in quantity on November 12 of this year.

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Move bug found in Leopard, Asus claims Apple is working on Tablet and the iPhone takes on unemployment.

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Screen Saver is Watching You

SurveillanceSaver uses surveillance cameras worldwide as screen saver.