Apple has become a leading consumer electronics company by reinventing the smartphone with the iPhone as well as the MP3 player with the iPod. Now Apple is looking to revolutionize computing with the iPad. And of course there's the Mac. Simply put, the company is firing on all cylinders.
Articles about Apple
A total of 33 vulnerabilities patched, most in iOS. Only the Airport Base Station was vulnerable to Heartbleed.
Anker makes my new favorite USB charger. Here's why it should be yours too.
Documents reveal that Google agreed to assist Samsung financially in the patent dispute between the South Korean firm and Apple.
Apple patches a number of bugs in the iOS platform, and takes a second stab at fixing the Touch ID fingerprint recognition "fade" reported by some iPhone 5S users.
Intel appears to be prepping a new Thunderbolt controller that's twice as fast as the current one. Should you care?
Android devices now account for more ad impressions than iOS devices, even if those ads don't create as much money.
Apple has vowed its commitment to the environment on a new section of its website, announcing it will recycle any Apple product at no charge.
Will new functionality for Apple's platforms help sell wearable tech? It certainly can't hurt, but it does show that Google Glass is pushing an open model over Android-only.
Expect a boring, quiet quarter. At least until the very end, when WWDC 2014 kicks off in early June. That's when the fireworks really begin.
At the end of June, Macs running most older versions of OS X won't be able to use their Apple addresses as an iChat log-in to the AOL Instant Messaging (AIM) service.
Yeah, this is still happening.
Anveo and PhonePower are viable replacements for Google Voice if you want to connect them to a landline phone.
“50 percent of us are the top scoring students in the national college entrance examination. 50 percent are majored in mathematics, and 50 percent are from Microsoft,” says group's co-founder.
Apple, Google, Samsung, and Microsoft have all committed to a voluntary agreement to include kill switches in future mobile devices.
Samsung has spent $770 million over the last two years marketing its mobile devices and has dented Apple. But good luck pinning a Facebook like, Super Bowl ads, and buzz to actual sales. Better analytics are likely to change that equation.