- The App Store is broken, long live apps
- A Walking Tour of New York’s Massive Surveillance Network
- Why Do So Many Incompetent Men Become Leaders?
- Lightning – Louie Manta asks a simple but effective question on the politics behind Apple’s connectors…
- Your body text is too small
Sparkling year’s end for the IT hardware industry. This HP Pavilion Wave seems a good-looking media-center.
- Cortana: The spy in Windows 10
- Windows 10 upgrade: Don’t use Express settings if you value your privacy
- Mozilla Open Design: Now for the fun part.
- The GIF Is Dead. Long Live the GIF. – Inside the internet’s long, doomed quest to replace its most iconic and flawed filetype.
- What I Learned Working With Jony Ive’s Team On The Apple Watch
After months of insight, whispers, previews and rumors finally the Project ARA – sponsored by
Hydra … ehm, – his accelerating his coming to shelves and enrolling developers and makers around the world. Ideally is a fascinating project. With lots of promises of freedom… but I am now old enough to doubt the true intentions of Big G.
My pal Filippo posted news on this article Historic computers look super sexy → on the Docubyte project on photographing some really vintage original machines at the National Museum of Computing at Bletchley Park. Machines that are the prehistory of modern computing, machines that have an undeniable charm even today. Do yourself a favour and see it yourself …
Mactracker 1.0 was introduced on May 14, 2001. Over the past 15 years it has grown to become an indispensable tool for enthusiasts, collectors, resellers, service providers, and IT professionals.
Yesterday Mactracker celebrated 15 years [!!!] since it was introduced on the market for Apple users. It is really an indispensable tool in my arsenal when I deal with unknowns Macs sent to me for hardware upgrade or repair, along with information on the original and maximum OS support, or identification for a correct sell (or purchase) through eBay or similar sites.
Today Mactracker database (available for free on your Mac or iOS device) counts more than 700 devices and I can’t recommend it enough if you manage multiple Mac at work or as an hobby…