I'm pleased to see that eBay as put some sensible restrictions in place on iPhone sales. Unfortunately, no one seems to be enforcing them.
Adrian Kingsley-Hughes sifts through the marketing hyperbole and casts his critical eye over the latest technological innovations to find out which products make the grade and which don't.
Adrian Kingsley-Hughes is an internationally published technology author who has devoted over a decade to helping users get the most from technology.
OK, I know some of you are tired of hearing about the iPhone, but with less than a day to go before Apple's product of the year is available for purchase, I'm still left wondering who it's really aimed at.
I was expecting that the early reviews of the iPhone would blow away any doubts that I had about needing a $500 ($600 for the 8GB model, $500 only buys you 4GB of storage). While Apple's marketing had failed to convince me of how much my life would be better if I had an iPhone, I was expecting that Walt Mossberg/Katherine Boehret,David Pogue, Steven Levy and Edward C. Baig would show me the error of my ways. I was wrong. The iPhone has become the iYawn.
The iPhone launch is still a few days away but that doesn't stop eBay being flooded with iPhone related junk.
Apple has released a video that takes us through the iPhone activation and sync process.
That's it, I've had enough of Safari for Windows beta.
Breaking stuff so you don't have to!
HotHardware has access to some Intel Core 2 Duo E6750 samples and put them to the test. The results mean more bad news for the folks at AMD.
BetUS.com has posted odds on a variety of scenarios for the iPhone.
Steve Jobs is no fool. He didn't lead Apple from the edge of bankruptcy a decade ago to where it is today by making rash moves. Betting against Jobs isn't a good bet. The chances are high that the iPhone will be a success initially, but what about long-term? This depends largely on what the early adopters have to say about it.