Editor’s Pick If simplicity is the ultimate sophistication, then iOS 7 is very, very sophisticated.
Ever since the debut of iOS 7′s new design on Monday, critics have been split about it. But one thing’s for sure — the design concept barely ever works when applied to other logos and items.
Which other global company, I wonder, would start its developer conference with a poem? None, I suspect.
Which is probably why we both love and hate Apple.
Apple took the wraps off iOS7, the mobile operating system that runs iPhone, iPad, and iPod Touch, today at its World Wide Developer Conference.
“It’s unbelievable, gorgeous,” said Apple’s Craig Federighi.
That’s a massive change from the original colorful, shiny, semi-transparent iOS development language, which tries hard to make virtual controls and objects look and feel and act like real controls and objects.
I’m guessing most of us didn’t have a clue what that was yesterday, but most of us have encountered it and wondered about it in Apple products.
Big changes are afoot in Apple’s executive roster: The company announced today that Scott Forstall (above), the vice president in charge of iOS, and head of retail John Browett are leaving the company.
Editor’s Pick There were a LOT of other Apple announcements today: Retina 13″ MacBook Pro, new iPad fourth generation, new Mac minis, new iMacs, new iTunes, and more. But the big deal was the little guy, the iPad mini.
Apple executives describe the thinking behind their newest tablet.
Apple today unveiled a new, larger iPhone 5 as well as a new iPod Touch, iPod Shuffle, and a revamped iTunes aimed at more mobile users. It also released the latest version of its mobile operating system, iOS 6. Here’s VentureBeat’s blow-by-blow coverage with all the details.
Apple design guri Jony Ive has plunked down $17 million for a home in one of San Francisco’s most exclusive neighborhoods.