Four former Apple Store employees are currently being indicted for fraudulently obtaining Apple gift cards worth $700,000 collectively, and the scary thing is that the Manhattan district attorney claims this kind of thing happens all the time. In other news, Apple wants you to update your Flash Player again.
According to Standard and Poor's, Apple made history yesterday when it released its quarterly earnings report as all those iPhone sales resulted in the most profitable quarter in history. Elsewhere, YouTube finally gives in and goes full HTML5, and Universal Pictures releases the final cast list for the Steve Jobs biopic.
A new report from suggests that the screen may not be the only thing that's big about the iPhone 6 — it may be getting a substantially bigger storage module as well. According to the alleged leaked schematics posted on the site, at least one of the two rumored new iPhones will boast 128GB of NAND flash storage.
Sure, there were new iPads in big and little configuration on display this week, but what really seems to have caught our fancy is Mavericks. That’ll all change of course once we get our hot little hands on these new models, but until we give that a spin for you, here’s what happened on your Mac this week.
So last week Microsoft really won the headlines with their Apple competition, this week was Google's week to shine. How did they do? And did Apple have anything to counter or are those two schlubs just catching some waves, playing in WWDC's wake? Let's take a look.
OnLive Desktop is a neat new app from the developers of the OnLive gaming network for PC and Mac that gives you all of the functionality and basic software available from Windows 7 on your iPad. While the free version is limited in functionality, the current paid version gives you access to Flash video and web browsing. But why would you pay for this when you can already do it with your Mac? And heck, why would you pay for Windows to do it for you, a Mac user? Use Splashtop instead, which costs less and gives you all the functionality of your Mac straight on your iPad. Best of all, it's easy to set up. Read on and we'll show you how.
Ding dong, the wicked witch is dead! Okay, maybe it’s not quite a celebration from that legendary scene from The Wizard of Oz, but Adobe’s announcement November 9 that it would be shuttering further development for mobile Flash should certainly be good news to Munchkins -- er, developers -- everywhere, not to mention much-needed relief for long-suffering end users forced to endure such tyranny on their mobile devices. Here are a few reasons why we won’t be missing mobile Flash.
Somewhere, Steve Jobs must be smiling. That’s because today, Hell froze over and Adobe finally waved the white flag of surrender on its efforts to bring Flash to mobile devices. Pretty amazing when you consider it was only a year and a half ago that Jobs penned that famous “Thoughts on Flash” meme which helped get the ball rolling for Adobe getting more behind HTML5. While mobile device owners savor a moment of victory, here’s what else is making headlines this Wednesday, November 9, 2011.
When it comes to surfing the interwebs with an iPad, iPhone or iPod touch, Safari gets things done, albeit with a lack of style and an absence of Flash. While this might be fine for some people, many of us -- demanding more from our mobile browsing experience -- download alternative alternative web browsers from the iTunes App Store in the hopes of finding one that fills the digital hole left in our hearts by Safari's shortcomings. Interested in taking one for a spin? We thought you'd be. To get you started, we've put together a collection of ten of the better mobile browsers available for your iOS device.