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Apple today released updates for the operating systems that power iPhones, iPads, Macs, Apple Watches, and Apple TVs. iOS 9.2, OS X El Capitan 10.11.2, WatchOS 2.1, and tvOS 9.1 are all available on their respective devices.
When Apple unveiled Swift 2.0 at WWDC back in June, one of the bigger announcements was that the language would be going open source by the end of the year. The time has come—just a few weeks before its self-imposed deadline, Apple has launched Swift.org and is releasing a big chunk of code (as well as some guidance for Swift 3.0) to the public.
Ars had a chance to chat with Apple Software Engineering SVP Craig Federighi about Swift’s openness, the future evolution of the language, and when developers can expect it to mature and settle down.
Infernal Twin is an automatic wifi hacking tool, basically a Python suite created to aid penetration testers during wireless assessments, it automates many of the common attacks – which can get complicated and hard to manage when executed manually.
While most people tune in to Apple's WWDC keynote to figure out what's coming in the next version of the company's operating systems, the event is a developer's conference. Apple genuinely uses WWDC to introduce a lot of new technologies that end users will never experience directly. So with the exception of big news like Swift, the company generally does this in later, non-public talks and through the software released via its Developer Connection.
Once the next version of Windows is installed Microsoft plans to begin a process of continuous updates that will eliminate the concept of next versions.
There's no question that Microsoft has learned from the pain of getting customers to upgrade from Windows XP and later from Windows 7 to 8. From now on it never wants to be in the position of having to convince people to buy the next version of Windows.