There's hype. There's hysteria. And there's history. The hype around Apple Inc.'s upcoming iPhone is abundantly clear. So is the hysteria. But how the iPhone will leave its historical mark after Friday's launch is to be seen.
Will the gadget , which triples as a cell phone, iPod media player and a wireless Web device , be as "revolutionary" as Apple CEO Steve Jobs has claimed?
Apple Inc. today issued security updates to patch four vulnerabilities in Mac OS X and the Safari beta, marking the second time in eight days that the company has had to fix its newest browser, which runs on both Mac and Windows XP and Vista machines.
The beta build of Mac OS X 10.5 "Leopard" that Apple handed out to developers June 11 at its Worldwide Developers Conference (WWDC) has leaked to the Internet and is being downloaded by users of PirateBay, the Swedish torrent tracker.
Security researchers at IBM admire the iPhone's apparent security but note it will suffer from its fair share of attacks. Leaving many IT managers wondering how secure this latest smart phone is going to be.
With so many people anxiously holding their breath while simultaneously counting their pennies till Apple's iPhone ships next week, some researchers -- and probably many IT managers -- are wondering how secure this latest smart phone is going to be.
By: L33tdawg (with additional Macbook benchmarks by takizo and spoonfork)
Figure 1: The first boot-up
It’s been a week since I got my grubby hands on the new 15” Apple Macbook Pro’s and I’ve been loving every minute of it. I had initially planned to do a straight-through review but I figured a combination of a review in addition to a user experience report and a listing of some 'essential applications' would probably make for a more interesting read ;) Introduction