“It’s so thin and barely readable, it looks like a scratch in the glass. This is not progress. This is art school masturbation.”
Marco Arment’s read-it-later darling is now owned by Digg owner Betaworks.
But it’s not the written rules that are the problem. It’s the unwritten ones.
Marco Arment’s new iOS publication is yet another experiment on the model of digital publishing, but don’t hold your breath for an Android version.
It seems the proof of the iPad Mini pudding might be found in read it later application Instapaper’s device stats. Founder Marco Arment says while checking his logs, two unfamiliar devices tried to access the app.
Appagedon is over, for now. Apps are once again being downloaded from Apple’s app store, they’re working, and all is well in Apple’s app-dom.
Editor's Pick Path got caught red-handed uploading users’ address books to its servers and had to apologize. But the relatively obscure journaling app is not alone. In fact, Path was crucified for a practice that has become an unspoken industry standard.