After a lengthy period of sitting idle, Apple appears to be giving MobileMe the love this year, first with a web-based Mail update (now available to all members) and a host of updates to their iOS apps, and now the web Calendar app is getting some much-needed love as well.
Apple issued an update for iMovie for iPhone 4 today in order to fix various bugs in the movie creation software. The $4.99 application for Apple's newest iPhone has proved to be quite a workhorse, even helping to make a short film, but it hasn't been without its shortcomings and bugs. Here's to hoping this update fixes most of the bugs.
Mac sales are up 35% since May, which just goes to show you that the advent of a bunch of mobile products doesn't mean that Apple has fallen far from the tree. After all, computers are what they've always been about.
Apple is studying you. That's right--they're taking notes on your every move to study your buying habits. Apple is mulling over the data of its 150 million iTunes users to figure out how to pit their iAds up against big competitors like Google.
The day of inexpensive iPhones, iPod touches and iPads may be coming to an end thanks to “soaring labor costs caused by worker shortages and unrest, a strengthening Chinese currency that makes exports more expensive and inflation and rising housing costs.” Will that next device wind up costing us more?
Even though Apple’s popular mobile devices, computers and accessories are manufactured in China, one CEO of a leading consumer electronics firm there thinks that Cupertino is “missing a huge opportunity” in the country -- but is thankful for it.
The Apple TV was once revered as the device that could potentially change television for the better. Today, many people say the Apple TV is a product that is on its death bed. Often called a "hobby" product by it's maker (until the Google TV was announced), the Apple TV could be making a comeback if a new New York Times article is correct.
iPhone 4 users haven’t been content with Apple’s response thus far to their alleged reception issues, so Cupertino has taken to their website to post a response for all to see. As it turns out, the “issue” may indeed be much ado about nothing.
Ruh-roh! If you closely follow the saga of Apple CEO Steve Jobs responding to customers’ e-mail inquiries, you might want to pay attention to this one. It turns out that at least one such exchange on Thursday is a complete fake, according to Apple’s own PR department.