Apple introduced the new iPhones this week. It was all about the cameras.
But no matter how good Apple’s lenses, camera electronics and computational photography AI gets, that’s all still an evolution of what everybody is already doing: taking selfies and cat videos.
Apple didn’t even mention the real revolution, which will change everything.
The iPhone 11 and iPhone 11 Pro will contain an Apple-designed chip called the U1. The U1 chip enables ultra-wideband (UWB) positioning, which means it’s designed to pinpoint the locations of nearby objects.
Ultra-wideband used to be called pulse radio. It’s been used for years in military and medical applications. But UWB is uniquely suited to real-time locating systems (RTLS), which is what Apple is going to use it for.
With improved cameras and services that require additional space, 64GB just doesn’t cut it.
In a new, propitiously-timed Galaxy Note 10 ad, the Korean handset maker laughs at a very specific element of the iPhone 11’s camera.
We’re giving away a brand new iPhone 11 Pro Max and three phone cases courtesy of Speck. Giveaway ends on Sept. 22, 2019.
HP’s ZBook 14u G6 packs a punch thanks to its high-end Core i7 processor and discrete AMD graphics, but its 4K screen can be a drain on the battery.
YouTube star Felix Kjellberg, better known as “PewDiePie,” seemed to want to rehab his image after people accused him of putting up racist and anti-Semitic content on his channel. And so the 29-year-old Swede vowed earlier this week to donate $50,000 to the Anti-Defamation League, an anti-hate nonprofit that’s…
With iPhone 11 ordering beginning today, the world may be waiting to join the iPhone Upgrade Program, and it is becoming clear Apple is slowly but inexorably moving to a business model in which its products and services are available for a monthly fee.
Research firm Gartner, whose past evaluations of blockchain have been conservative to say the least, expects the distributed ledger technology to transform the ways businesses operate in most industries within five to 10 years.
Right now, however, blockchain for most industries remains mired between inflated industry expectations and general disillusionment with regard to how it can improve business processes, according Gartner’s latest “Hype Cycle” report.