Apple may or may not have a "porn problem" thanks to two high-profile App Store issues in the space of the last week, but we have to give them credit for handling them both in an adult (pun intended) fashion. 500px is now back in the App Store with a few minor age-gate changes, while video sharing app Vine continues to serve up scantily-clad fun to anyone who knows how to find it -- minus that "Editor's Choice" ranking, naturally...
Although multi-touch devices existed prior to the iPhone, few of them have made the impact that Apple’s handset has. Unfortunately, that isn’t enough to satisfy the United States Patent and Trademark Office, who has denied Cupertino’s application for a trademark on the term.
Multi-Touch gestures are a huge feature in newer versions of Mac OS X, but Macs that support these shortcuts have only been around for a few years. In this article, we’ll tell you exactly which MacBooks support these Multi-Touch gestures, and which ones don’t.
Since Apple introduced the Multi-Touch Trackpad on the MacBook Pros a few years back, the utilization of easy-to-use gestures is on the rise. And while Lion's whole architecture is based off of these assorted swipes and finger-pulls, it's more than just moving windows and swiping between pages. Read on to learn about six other ways you can use your Trackpad to increase productivity in applications like iLife, Quicktime and even the Dock.
iOS devices are great on their own, but if you're constantly using your Mac for work or other personal projects, you might feel like you're not fully utilizing your iPad and iPhone. With a few applications, however, you can transform your iPhone into a trackpad or your iPad into an external display and control desktop applications like Keynote and iTunes right from your mobile device. Read on to find out how.
Lion has only been out for a short while now, but as you’ve probably discovered, the new operating system has more gestures than a taxi driver in a hurry. We’ve swiped, swerved, and tapped our way through the new OS X's gestures, and here are the six that we just love.
Is there any way to modify my Mac’s Trackpad system preference so I can further customize the Multi-Touch gestures for my own desires? In particular, I’d love to assign different keyboard shortcuts to different Multi-Touch gestures in different programs.
Remember that possible intriguing feature of iOS 4.3 that included multitouch gestures? Well, according to the second beta of iOS 4.3 that was released today, Apple clarified that it was just for developers to give it a test drive, and would not be a part of the initial public release. Rats.