Apple on Tuesday released software version 1.1.4 for both the iPhone and iPod touch alongside a set of release notes comprised of only two words: "Bug fixes."
Users can download and apply the update by docking their iPhone or iPod touch, selecting it under the device list in iTunes, and then hitting the "Check for update" button.
The Apple Store is back online and the anticipated revision for the Macbook Pro has arrived. Price wise we're still looking at the basic 15" model retailing at USD1999, the beefed-up 15" at USD2499 and the 17" beast at USD2799.
We all knew they were coming anyway, but thanks to leaks from stores in the US, we now know for sure that Apple's MacBook Pro range is set to be updated. All we need now is for Apple to do the decent thing and stump up the full details itself.
One of the hotter memes over the weekend had to do with a cease and desist letter that the ever-litigious Apple sent to the operators of the Hymn Project. For those looking to remove Apple's copy protection technology (officially "FairPlay," but I call it "C.R.A.P.") from iTunes Music Store (iTMS)-bought content, the Hymn Project has been the go-to site for utilities that have managed to stay one step ahead of Apple in what has been a cat and mouse game.
The latest rumour to hit the iPhone rounds is that – shock horror – Apple may well delay the iPhone’s SDK by one to three weeks, reminiscent of the delay in launching Mac OS X Leopard 10.5.
With less than a week to go before it’s March, Apple only has a few days to deliver on the promise of bringing an SDK to the market by the end of February, an event set to unleashing a flood of authorised third party apps that should deliver many of the features that Apple themselves are still yet to include as standard features.