Following the report of Steve Jobs' house getting burglarized is news that the late Apple CEO's iPad ended up in the hands of a local clown. And what did the clown use it for? Apparently, he used it as a giant iPod to entertain Bay Area children and tourists. Go figure.
All eyes might be on the new iPhone rumored to launch next month, but another device is starting to look like a lock: the 7.85-inch iPad, or iPad "Mini" or iPad "Air" as the media is now calling it. It's getting harder to deny that a smaller iPad is in the works.
It's always tough to watch somebody out there go and take the latest gadgets — in this case, a Nexus 7 and new iPad — and destroy them on purpose. Which tablet will come out less damaged? The only way to find out is to watch this video.
Each one of these music boxes is special; set one on top of your iPad, crank the handle and you'll get a unique treat. The boxes interact with the device to create little tunes and whimsical animations that dance around the screen.
Yesterday's reveal of an iPad circa 2002 definitely took us by surprise. But those photos were small, slightly grainy and in black and white. Four more photos of the original iPad prototype have surfaced, this time compared to an iPad 2, and in COLOR.
While Samsung and Apple continue to duke it out over patents pertaining to modern tablet design (all of which are quite silly), the court filings have revealed a bunch of photos of an early iPad prototype dating some eight years before it would eventually launch.
Steve Jobs famously said that seven-inch tablets would be dead on arrival because they were too big to compete with smartphones and too small to compete with the iPad. That was two years ago. With CEO Tim Cook running Apple now, a smaller iPad could actually see the light of day.
The modern home is littered with all manner of electric-powered buzzle-a-dubbles, wifi-enabled gizmotrons, AND all the cords, wires, and charges needed to keep them going. These is our messy connected future. Have you ever wonder about the true cost of powering our digital lives? The answers may surprise you.
Despite its stunning success, the market for touchscreen gaming is still in its infancy, as game developers to continue to innovate on the new platform. But the innovations won't be limited to software, as a new game controller hopes to change how we play mobile games.
There's wall art, and then there's LED wall art — controlled by an iPad so it can morph into any psychedelic work of art that fits your ever-changing mood. We'll take one to go, please!