When “iPhone” appears at the beginning of a sentence or headline, both “iPhone" and “IPhone” are seemingly acceptable. When it's all caps, “IPHONE” seems to be the rule.
Shutting down a product after an acqui-hire is not something you celebrate with users.
John Gruber and Ben Thompson's recent posts about Apple's station in the high end are strong cases for Apple, even if you take the most cynical interpretation. Matt Drance's post on the unoriginal Samsung Galaxy Gear ad is astute, but ends on an unfortunately cynical note.
It was an honor and a pleasure — a blast, really — to have the opportunity to talk to these guys for a guest post I did for GigaOm. The topic: How these analysts are reaching a historically atypical audience, tech professionals, through blogging, podcasting and Twitter.
My initial draft was three times the length of GigaOm's word limit, and indeed I could have gone on to write 10,000 words w...
Parallels between the App Store and the cinema help to explain why up-front-paid apps are becoming obsolete
How a Seinfeld-ian meltdown over what phone my wife will buy helped me to discover who I truly am: An unapologetic member of the bourgeoisie with real, first-world problems
How you define your brand dictates how grumpy bloggers like me will undermine it. But even if the criticism is inevitable, being relevant enough to be hated is better than not being relevant at all.
From player contracts and collective bargaining agreements in sports to box office receipts to Mad Men, consumers now seem as interested in the business of Media & Entertainment as they are the Media & Entertainment itself. What's behind it?
On the convergence of web frameworks and WYSIWYG editors, and what it often means to "learn to code"