Apple doesn't attend the CES, but was in the news this week. Apple offers an unlocked iPhone, a theory behind the buggy software of late, and a CEO predicts Apple Watch will be a killer.
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It looks like Apple has a serious problem when it comes to software quality, and it is something that the company needs to address if it wants to avoid a backlash.
Apple's software quality is put under the microscope and one line of thinking is that marketing is driving the bus. There are simpler reasons that make more sense.
Ahead of the launch of the Apple Watch, due sometime early next year, Apple has made WatchKit available to developers who want to create apps for the new platform.
Apple's iOS 8 includes support for advanced text input software. Matthew has six alternatives installed, so take a look to see which might work best for you.
Apple is ruffling features by collecting search and location data from OS X Yosemite users through Spotlight features that some argue should be off by default.
Samsung and Apple are duking it out for corporate device dominance, but the real mobility score is on the back end with cloud services and the software needed to manage endpoints.
Apple has issued a software update to protect Macintosh computers from being bitten by a recently discovered Bash bug seen as a threat to internet-linked devices, but it does not fix all known Shellshock exploits.
It looks like that Apple wants to "hand-deliver" its software updates and audio and video content over the Internet to your door via its own content-delivery network.
Can search trends tell us whether Apple hobbles old iPhones to spur consumers into upgrading? Unsurprisingly, the answer is complex.
Search giant has revealed that it has put together a team of security researchers that will target finding zero-day exploits, regardless of whether they exist in Google software or not.
Apple is reportedly ending Aperture, its high-end photo app, merging its functionality into a single new, free Photos app. This continues a longtime Apple strategy of cutting software prices to, in many cases, free. Why?
According to reports, Apple is stopping work on Aperture, its professional photo-editing application and will instead focus efforts on the forthcoming Photos software due with the OS X Yosemite. Some content professionals aren't pleased with the news.
Apple may have attempted and failed to purchase Nuance in the past, but it seems Samsung may have piqued the speech recognition software company's interest instead.
After limiting its beta software to developers Apple is inviting civilians under the Kimono to test OS X, iTunes and other pieced of its desktop software.
Intertrust alleged Apple violated more than a dozen patents in the iPhone, iPad, Apple TV, and Mac products, relating to security software technologies.
Apple has chosen the Geneva Motor Show to launch CarPlay, an in-car system for iOS users.
Burstly itself owns TestFlight, a free testing ground boasted to be used by everyone from students to the Fortune 500 for mobile app development.
The latest version of the publicly-available iOS software contains a fix that resolves an SSL verification fix — though, Apple didn't say exactly what the issue actually was.
Google and Apple crack the top 20 in patents and the search giant has a slight edge in patents awarded.