Three Apple stores in the French capital were rumoured to be going on strike on Friday, the day of the new iPhone's release. However, all three have confirmed they'll remain open and there will be no industrial action.
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Apple has finally released the location data-fixing update the company promised on April 27th. It works as advertised.
The company has finally responded to the revelation that its iPhones and 3G-equipped iPads log user-location information, claiming it has never tracked iPhones and never will
Mobile enterprise software specialist Cortado has extended its mobile Corporate Server product to support iPads, the company announced on Monday.The platform —which is already available for the iPhone, Android and BlackBerry devices— allows office workers to perform common tasks, such as accessing documents or querying database reports remotely.
The iPhone 4 didn't just launch in the United States today. The first wave of the international launch took place in the U.K., Germany, Japan and France, where lines at Paris' flagship Apple Store were très, très long.
Using an exploit against a previously unknown vulnerability, the duo -- Vincenzo Iozzo and Ralf Philipp Weinmann -- lured the target iPhone to a rigged Web site and exfiltrated the SMS database in about 20 seconds.
Last week, I published the first five megatrends reshaping today's data centers, pulled from my latest article in Database Trends & Applications.Here the remaining five of the top 10 shifts, or paradoxes that are turning data centers upside down, rightside up, and many other directions:Paradox 6: Consumerist Technology Trumps Corporate Computing: Will we someday see iPhone-based data centers?
The T-Mobile Sidekick might not be the best-selling phone in the United States (that honor goes to the Apple iPhone 3G), but it may be the most stolen.(Somewhere, Paris Hilton is cringing.
The appliance computing culture earned its successes by focusing on the revenue generation side - and that, in turn, drove its own evolution to database technology, the "application as interfaces to data" view, and tight evolutionary links between University research groups and companies like DEC and DG.
Paris-based computer security firm Intego late last week said it had released the first antivirus software for Apple's iPhone handset.
The next version of MySQL won't contain bugs of the past, according to Sun execs who have promised not to change the culture of the open-source database organisation that was acquired by Sun for US$1bn in January.
Medical software provider Epocrates brings its pharmaceutical database to the iPhone.
Last night I was watching the Oscars (go Ratatouille!) frantically adding movies to my Netflix queue when host Jon Stewart did a bit about his iPhone.
A search of the USPTO database turned up trademarks that may be confusingly similar to the iPhone touch. Is it Apple/Cisco all over again?