Here is the list:
- iPhone SE
- iPad Pro with 9.7 inch
- iOS 9.3
- An new Apple Watch bands
You can watch today at 1pm ET / 10am PT / 5pm GMT / 1030pm IST on Apple’s site at apple.com/apple-events/march-2016
– In PC with Windows 10, you'll need use Microsoft Edge.
– In OS X, Safari 6.0.5 or higher for Mac OS X 10.8.5 or higher.
– In iOS 7 use Safari.
– Apple TV 2ª/3ª generation with 6.2 software or higher, or Apple TV 4ª generation.
- Mar 22 2016 04:18 PM
- by Allan
Apple today unveiled OS X 10.11 at its Worldwide Developers Conference, showing off the first major revision of the Mac's operating system since last year's Yosemite.
The new OS X is named "El Capitan".
Developers are being given a preview version of OS X El Capitan today and a public beta will be available this summer.
The final version will be available to the general public in the fall.
- Mar 20 2016 06:30 PM
- by fantomas1
The most anticipated new MacBook:
We have a MacBook Air successor!
Take a look at the new USB-C: a single USB-C versatile port combines USB, DisplayPort, HDMI, VGA and power.
We have 3 options of color for the new MacBook - available in gold, silver, and space gray - similar the iPhone 6 colors.
And an updated MacBook Pro!
The new hardware is awesome:
- 2.7GHz dual-core Intel Core i5 Turbo Boost up to 3.1GHz
- 8GB 1866MHz LPDDR3 memory
- 128GB PCIe-based flash storage
- Intel Iris Graphics 6100
- Built-in battery (10 hours)
- Force Touch trackpad
Battery life for Apple Watch will last 18 hours during a typical day of usage, making it appropriate to charge every night with the magnetic charger.
Apple Watch Pricing
Pricing on Apple Watch ranges dramatically, from $349 to beyond $10,000!
Pricing for the base model Apple Watch begins at $349 for the smaller 38mm model, $399 for 42mm larger model, both in the Sport model with a plastic band.
The stainless steel Apple Watch begins at $549 and goes up to $1099, depending on the choice of watch band and the size of the screen.
Finally, the Apple Watch Edition begins at $10,000, available in varieties of solid gold, and the price goes up from there.
- Mar 10 2015 09:57 PM
- by Allan
The biggest change perhaps began when Apple senior industrial designer, Jonathan Ive, also took over iOS design, after former iOS chief designer Scott Forstall. This is big deal: it's the first time ever this happens in the Cupertino giant's realm. Never a designer had so much power in the company. Not coincidentally, iOS7 will be a departure from much we know about iOS. Expect a less skeuomorphic, more flat design. Ironically, something in the lines Microsoft has been doing for a while with its Windows Phone user interface. (http://news.cnet.com...han-ives-apple/)
Developers will have to adapt, and this adaptation period could lead to some trouble and this is a thing Apple should be a lot concerned with: since Android consolidated itself as serious competition - and market-share leader after that - one of the most heralded advantages of iOS devices to their usually cheaper Android alternatives was the solid rock stability of iOS, at the expense of user and developer's control of the environment. iOS has been up to now a safe and joyful garden with huge walls. Will costumers be willing to be inside this walls if it becomes not so safe and joyful? I don't think so, and neither do Apple, so they released tight rules for the App Store concerning the new iOS: in a few words, the apps which cannot adapt will be left out. I'm sure most developers had plenty of time to make the necessary changes with the various iOS7 betas, but it won't be surprising if a significant number of apps seem to be a little rushed out. (http://gigaom.com/20...artphone-users/)
So, we're all waiting. It will be exciting? It will be frustrating? Today we'll know.
- Sep 21 2013 12:33 AM
- by theconnactic
Apple has sent letters to resellers across Europe informing them to place their final orders for Mac Pro machines by February 18th as Apple will no longer be selling the professional towers from March 1st onwards in Europe.
The reason behind the unusual move by Apple is due to the aging Mac Pro failing to meet an un-specified criteria from Amendment 1 of Regulation IEC 60950-1; an international safety standard for electrical equipment.
This could be taken as either good or bad news for the fate of the relatively neglected Mac Pro: naysayers could argue that this is the beginning of the end of the Mac Pro as Apple prepares to wind up production, and other territories may follow in ceasing sales of the high-end Mac.
However, far more likely it's a simple case of Apple having something else up its sleeve later this year as already promised by Tim Cook in an e-mail, coupled with the fact that it doesn't really affect Apple given the Mac Pro is such a niche product in its line-up these days and we're only talking about the European market, not the whole world.
Check out the letter from Apple to its European resellers:
"As of March 1, 2013, Apple will no longer sell Mac Pro in EU, EU candidate and EFTA countries because these systems are not compliant with Amendment 1 of regulation IEC 60950-1, Second Edition which becomes effective on this date. Apple resellers can continue to sell any remaining inventory of Mac Pro after March 1.
Apple will take final orders for Mac Pro from resellers up until February 18th for shipment before March 1, 2013.
Countries outside of the EU are not impacted and Mac Pro will continue to be available in those areas."
- Feb 04 2013 10:50 PM
- by Ed