This morning Apple refreshed its betas for iOS and Mac OS X, adding a number of new, comparatively minor tweaks as iOS 8 and Yosemite both nudge ever closer to their official launches. But nestled among these tweaks is perhaps Apple's biggest surprise of all — it's updated the aging Apple TV interface to better resemble iOS 7.
If the news from 9to5Mac is correct, it's time to brace ourselves for the greatest overhaul in iOS's design since its first appearance in 2007. Under the leadership of Apple's chief design honcho Jony Ive, iOS 7's design will embrace the current trend toward "flatter" user interface (think: Windows 8) and turn its back on the glares, flares, and skeuomorphism familiar from current and past iOS releases. How flat? In the words of one articulate source, "very, very flat."
Every Monday, we'll show you how to do something new and simple with Apple's built-in command line application. You don't need any fancy software, or a knowledge of coding to do any of these. All you need is a keyboard to type 'em out!
With the release of Mountain Lion last week, many users have now downloaded and installed the latest cat on the block. While the new version of OS X has many great new features, some features and tricks that were present in past versions are no longer available. Let’s take a look at a few of these missing features and re-enable (or disable) them in Mountain Lion.
It seems as if Bloomberg and the Wall Street Journal just can’t give up on the greatly rumored "iPad mini". It’s not the first time that the baby iPad has become the hottest tech-media topic. With the recent Microsoft and Google tablet announcements, the two publications are once again speculating that a Q4 release of the 7.85-inch iPad is imminent. With the perfect synergy the current iPad and iPhone offer in the screen-size department, many Apple fans are wondering how exactly Apple will pull off such a device, especially consindering that a majority of the apps in the App Store wouldn't fit. Developers would either have to redesign their apps or users would just have to live through the new resolution changes.