Wall Street Journal’s Jennifer Maloney recently wrote about the rise of phone reading. That’s not very surprising as I have been reading a lot on my iPhone 6 Plus.
Stephen Wolfram, creator of Wolfram Alpha, has announced an intelligent new web app that can identify almost any image you provide it with using artificial intelligence. It’s called ImageIdentify, and it could be the start of a “powerful building block for knowledge-based programming.”
Last year, we had reported that the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) was reevaluating its stance regarding the use of mobile devices like the iPad and Kindle during takeoff and landing. The FAA had set up a working group to study the use of such mobile devices.
One of the main reasons for iPhone warranty claims is cracked and broken screens.
With the iPhone 5, Apple addressed part of the problem by replacing the glass back casing with anodized aluminum with inlays along the top and bottom made of ceramic glass (on the white and silver model) or pigmented glass (on the black and slate model).
A few years back, HP acquired Palm, the makers of WebOS, to compete with Apple and other Android manufacturers in the smartphone and tablet market. Since then a lot has changed — HP’s WebOS based tablet flopped and so did the Pre 3. Following this disaster, the company decided to abandon further WebOS based product development and dumped WebOS in the open source territory.
The Wall Street Journal published a piece this week on how there are an increasing number of people working from their beds – and in the wee hours of the morning to boot.
The glow of screens lighting up people’s faces can actually cast a shadow on their productivity and health over the long haul. Side effects can eventually become permanent effects, and that’s definitely not a good thing.
Remember iWeb? It was part of the iLife suite of apps not too long ago, and it allowed you to make websites simply and without having to know a stitch of code. Sure, it did have its limitations, but it got the job done. Sort of.
I remember using iWeb to build my first website, and it looked pretty darn good. But then I found RapidWeaver and saw just how much more my website could be. The creation interfaces weren’t too different, which was a bonus – and it let me amp up that first website several notches above what iWeb could. And now you can get RapidWeaver 5 to help you take your website to beautiful and powerful new heights for only $49 thanks to iPhone Hacks Deals.
Lifehacker just did a updated browser showdown to ascertain what “might” be called the best browser for us Mac folks. I’ve been using Chrome over Firefox for a good couple years now, and while I’m rarely (okay never) tempted to try Firefox I’m often tempted to switch to Safari. I’m always wondering, however, if I’m sacrificing something by switching to Apple’s default, built-in browser.
Reading today’s Lifehacker post, however, makes me wonder if I’ve been missing something using Chrome.