Developers at WWDC are realizing that Steve Jobs made a purposeful omission when he didn't include Carbon in Leopard's list of 64-bit compatible libraries at this year's WWDC keynote.
Safari was an early hit with Windows users, who have downloaded 1 million copies of the browser since Monday, according to Apple. CEO Steve Jobs unveiled the Windows version of the browser as a beta release Monday during his keynote speech at the Worldwide Developers Conference. Safari makes up around 5 percent of the browser market, trailing Internet Explorer and Firefox with its 18.6 million users, a figure Jobs used in his speech Monday.
Consumers planning to buy the iPhone when it goes on sale later this month will need to have an iTunes Store account before they can activate the device, according to information on Apple Inc.'s Web site.
Apple will require customers to establish a separate account with its online media service in addition to one with AT&T Wireless Services Inc., which has signed an exclusive U.S. distribution deal for the iPhone.
The build-up to Apple’s iPhone launch might not be going quite as smoothly as we're told – at least not in Europe.
Safari is at the supreme center of Apple's hub right now. That's the main message I took from Steve Jobs' WWDC Keynote. Steve didn't actually say those words, but it didn't take much reading between the lines to figure this out.
True, the vast majority of the speech was devoted to Mac OS X Leopard, the next version of Apple's operating system, scheduled for release in October. The audience was primed to at last learn about here-to-fore "secret" features of Leopard, as promised in last year's WWDC Keynote.
Steve delivered...sort of.