Hot tip: Daily app deals are nothing new — not even for Mac apps — but here’s a high quality newcomer that’s already offering some impressive deals.
Apple Gazette proudly presents an exhaustive collection of every single “One more thing” moment from Steve Jobs‘ many keynote speeches. More than thirty of them, in fact, and we’ve got embedded videos cued up to the exact moment, so you can watch them all on a single webpage.
Gather ’round, kiddies. I’m going to tell you a tale of mystery, romance, and excitement. Or rather, a story just like that, only without the mystery, romance, and excitement parts.
A Polaroid app! It seems so obvious an idea, it’s a wonder it took so long to happen. I’m happy to report: Polamatic was worth the wait.
Okay, maybe we’re getting a little obsessed with Pebble. (Only because it’s the best smartwatch idea ever.) But this news is way too juicy to pass up: when it ships, Pebble will work with another Kickstarter-funded wireless device called Twine. Which opens up the possibilities for both devices in wildly creative ways.
The Smithsonian museum in Washington, DC today launched a new exhibit devoted to the patent office. Planned as a series of exhibitions, first up is an exhibit devoted to over 300 patents held by the late Steve Jobs.
Love or loathe him, everyone agrees that Steve Jobs was a true original. Here are 60 of his very best, most honest and inspiring quotes. For your convenience, we’ve organized them by topic.
The success of Pebble — the customizable e-ink wristwatch that syncs to your iPhone via Bluetooth — is mind-blowing. With a week-and-a-half still to go on its Kickstarter campaign, Pebble might just be on track to break $10 million in pledges. And now, they’ve got their very first partner app.
Unless you’re at an Apple press conference, you’ll rarely see Apple chief designer Jonathan Ive on camera. Video captured inside Apple’s Cupertino home office is forbidden. So this video of Ive talking Apple designs inside the legendary Industrial Design Lab at Apple HQ is downright unheard of.
Did the iPhone really come first, meaning Android ripped Apple off? Or did Android come first? Is it possible that both companies independently arrived at the idea for a touchscreen smartphone around the same time?