Using your iOS device on a big TV screen is awesome, but latency can be an issue. Most of us don’t have an ideal setup to minimize Airplay latency, so …
Brazilian authorities have just ruled in favor of a small handset manufacturer called Gradiente Electronica in its trademark conflict with Apple. Gradiente registered the name “iphone” in 2000, seven …
I am sure that all of you have already heard about Apple’s colossal failure to deliver a mapping application that was all things to all people. Many pundits have spent many hours writing reams about how iOS6’s maps failed to live up to expectations. And I agree with much of what they have said. Apple’s Maps do not live up to the hype that surrounded their launch.
Developing an iPhone app is a long, complex and arduous process but extremely rewarding both professionally and educationally. It requires dedication to progress to the preliminary steps required to develop a working, desirable application. Why take my advice on this convoluted matter? I personally several months ago, was in the position that you, the reader are presumably in, I had no experience developing applications for mobile devices and indeed minimal experience with the iOS Software Development Kit. I currently have a free quiz application on the app store called ‘Computer Geek Quiz’ which, in its first week as a free app achieved over 700 downloads. I also have several small applications currently under development.
Shocker: On Monday, Android sales overtook iPhone sales. This seems to be a big deal to the media, but why? How many Android phones (that are still being sold) are there in the US? I’d say 20, more or less. Why is it so shocking that those 20 phones, on 4 carriers, overtook 1 phone, on 1 carrier? Sure, it’s a known fact that Google Android is an iPhone competitor, but on what world is it logical to compare the sales of 20 different phones to 1 single phone?
Editor’s Note: This app shows “no evidence of malicious behavior,” researchers say. It is, however, being regarded as suspicious. Read about that here.
According to mobile security firm Lookout, a questionable Android wallpaper app that collects data and sends it to a mysterious website based in China has been downloaded by millions of users.
Apps that seem good but could actually be stealing your data are a huge risk as mobile apps are skyrocketing on smartphones, said John Hering, chief executive, and Kevin MaHaffey, chief technology officer of Lookout, in their talk at the Black Hat security conference yesterday.