sábado, 14 de mayo de 2011

new york times newspaper articles

new york times newspaper articles. Case in point: the New York
  • Case in point: the New York

  • Don't panic
    May 3, 11:30 AM
    Hmm, interesting. I'm not eligible since I didn't play in Intell's last game, but this looks like fun.

    the rules look a tad restrictive in that.

    new york times newspaper articles. New York Times
  • New York Times

  • marksman
    Apr 20, 01:11 AM
    If you can have a bigger screen without a physically larger device size and weight, then yes, it is necessarily better.

    iPhone 4 with 3.5" screen: 115.2mm x 58.6mm x 9.3mm
    weight: 137 grams

    HTC Thunderbolt with 4" screen: 122mm x 66mm x 13mm
    weight: 164 grams

    I am not sure about you, but on composite that HTC with a 4" screen is noticeably larger in every possible way over the iPhone 4.

    Sure it is only 5% taller, but 12% wider and almost 50% thicker as well as 15% heavier.

    Perhaps you don't know anything about Apple, but they take the size of their devices very seriously.

    I also don't understand how some of you think it is possible to have a significantly larger screen without making the phone bigger. It is not like the current iPhone has a lot of space. Again it seems people just read a bigger number and think it must be better. If we left it up to other companies smartphones would all be twice as thick and weigh twice as much as they do now, while being massively unwieldy. Apple actually has an aesthetic set of benchmarks that are important to them as anything else. It is not only aesthetic either, but actually using the device and carrying it around, the size makes a big difference.

    My 3.5" iPhone 4 screen is pretty amazing, especially considering the size and weight of the device. Much more impressive than any 4" screened device I have seen.

    Edit: In case anyone is wondering the 4" Samsung Galaxy S specs: 122.4mm x 64.2mm x 9.9mm weight 118 grams. It weighs less, but the physical dimensions are larger in ever way.

    new york times newspaper articles. Former New York Times reporter
  • Former New York Times reporter

  • RalfTheDog
    Apr 7, 01:23 PM
    It's sad but it's starting to sound like that's exactly what anti-Apple people want. They're making it sound like Apple regularly colludes with suppliers. Maybe it does, but there's no proof, or at least Apple buying up the supply of touch panels certainly doesn't constitute proof.

    Apple legitimately amassed a large cash reserve. Apple is using that massive hoard of cash to secure the best possible deals with component suppliers. If that's called anticompetitive, then I don't know what to say.

    More importantly, Apple is supply constrained. The limiting factor as to how many units they can sell is how many screens they can get. The competition is consumer constrained. They can make all they need, but they can't find people to buy them.

    new york times newspaper articles. new york times newspaper
  • new york times newspaper

  • shaolindave
    May 4, 06:02 PM
    It'd be cool for Apple to start building a small, fast SSD "drive" (memory chips) into every Mac, that would be dedicated to the core System, and only the System. Small enough to be inexpensive, large enough to easily accommodate current and future System files, fast enough to be faster than any current hard drive. Make the drive say 32-64 GB, with two partitions. One partition holds the installed System, the other partition is just scratch space for downloaded and uninstalled software, including the System itself. Possibly this partition contains some minimal boot system in order to re-download and install the package from the app store in case the installation gets botched.

    I would love this. I remember the old Commodore 64 days when the OS was on ROM chips and it was an instant boot. Nowadays that wouldn't be very practical with OS updates, but something similar would be great.
    Imagine being able to do a complete system restore and have a barebones OS be unaffected.

    new york times newspaper articles. the New York Times began
  • the New York Times began

  • DavidCar
    Sep 16, 01:46 PM
    If there IS an upgrade/redesign/whatever do you think there will be a 12" MacbookPro or do you guys think Apple is not going for that on the Pro line?

    (also are both 15" and 17" upgrades to be expected or just 15"??)
    I'll guess 12", 15" and 17". I read somewhere they're expecting a 12".

    new york times newspaper articles. The newspaper spent 14 months
  • The newspaper spent 14 months

  • CyberBob859
    Mar 31, 07:10 AM
    Some older iMacs with Core 2 Duo were not supported in the first Lion Beta. Has this been changed or updated with this release?

    new york times newspaper articles. The New York Times Deputy
  • The New York Times Deputy

  • Porchland
    Sep 11, 09:18 AM
    Seems to me the new 24" iMac is the "Media Player" - My two largest "monitors" are my 23" ACD and a 26" old skool TV. I watch DVDs on the ACD, as I get a little bit more picture and a lot more clarity than on my TV.
    Seating accommodations in my office aren't as nice as the living room, but oh well...

    It wouldn't be a huge leap for Apple to super-size the 24-inch iMac into 42-inch and 52-inch displays. The architecture of the iMac is well-suited to a plasma display.

    new york times newspaper articles. On Monday, the New York Times#39;
  • On Monday, the New York Times#39;

  • Michaelgtrusa
    Apr 21, 04:01 PM
    This is good news and very much needed.

    new york times newspaper articles. new york times
  • new york times

  • DeaconGraves
    May 4, 06:00 PM
    i "predict" the next car i buy will have four wheels.

    i don't "predict" that Lion will be handled the same as every other App Store product, but there's reason to believe it will be, and that's a cause for concern.

    please stop putting words in my mouth.

    But that's the point, there is no reason to believe that it will be handled like every other app. Because it's not an app!

    Your car analogy is perfect. If all cars have four wheels, and your next vehicle is a car, then you can logically predict it has four wheels.

    But if all cars have four wheels, and your next vehcile is a Segway, you can't conclude that the Segway will have four wheels. Because its not a car.

    You can't logically predict that Lion on the App Store will have to follow the rules of the other Apps. Lion does not fit the definition of any other product currently on the store. It's an operating system with different issues to deal with than a simple app.

    As I mentioned previously, I can't conclude that it will be handled differently, but I also can't conclude it will be handled the same. I can only guess that Apple recognizes the issue regarding system restore and will handle it in some fashion.

    new york times newspaper articles. Settings in the New York Times
  • Settings in the New York Times

  • Piggie
    Apr 18, 03:22 PM
    You would think that on the surface. People asked, if Apple wants to kill Flash, why doesn't Adobe just kill, Photoshop, Illustrator, After Effects, Dreamwever, Premiere and InDesign on the Mac, that would cripple Apple as a creative platform for designers, well, Adobe does not want to kill more than 50% of its revenue stream.....the answer is money! Samsung loves the profitability of making Apples stuff! They do not want to lose that golden goose.

    You see I'd love Adobe to get Apple worried like this :)

    All Adobe would have to do it put out a public press release that they are reconsidering their support of the Apple platform in the future, and if they wish to continue selling Mac versions of their software.

    Just them saying they are considering their position would send shock waves through Apple.

    It's only a matter of time. Apple are going to pee too many people off sooner or later and they will start to bite back hard.

    new york times newspaper articles. (The New York Times, April 21,
  • (The New York Times, April 21,

  • m-dogg
    Aug 2, 11:12 AM
    I'm excepting the new OS X preview, new Mac Pros and maybe updated MacBook Pros.

    That's it...after all, it is just a Developers Conference, not a Mac World Expo...I think the focus will stay on the software and the tools pros are most likely to use.

    new york times newspaper articles. Newspaper articles are
  • Newspaper articles are

  • prady16
    Sep 15, 08:35 PM
    Just seeing soooooo many people 'painfully' waiting for the Merom MBP, i think we should start a Merom MBP club as soon as we start receiving them!

    Btw, how many days does it take for the new MBPs to arrive in the Apple showrooms from the time they are announced?

    new york times newspaper articles. to THE NEW YORK TIMES.

  • Multimedia
    Aug 3, 12:30 AM
    Wow, measuring battery life by cities. Sounds amazingly scientific. I'm gonna say "You're wrong" just because you cited such a field report. That's disgraceful... :oTwo reporters sitting next to each other with same Notebooks Except For The Processor. Doing the same things. One makes it to 3 hours while the other makes it to 5 hours. Did you watch the video on my revised post with the link to it? These guys were at the Core 2 Duo launch last week. You gonna call them liars?

    What's with all the anti Core 2 hostility here?

    new york times newspaper articles. The New York Times
  • The New York Times

  • Rocketman
    May 7, 07:15 PM
    You make it sound like Google making money is a bad thing. The reason so many people use Google is because they don't mind advertisements. Also, people who use Google's services are no more "minions" than Apple users, they just use what they feel is best.

    Rocketman: "On behalf of all Google stockholders worldwide, thank you for being one of our minions."

    I make it sound like being a stockholder is a good thing.
    I make it sound like Google stockholders having minions is a good thing.

    I do not make it sound like Google making money is a bad thing because, obvious to everyone but you, I said, "On behalf of all Google stockholders."

    All service users are minions. They "opt-in". There's another whole can of worms for both Apple and Google!

    Truism: The more you pay the more it is worth.
    Proof: The more you choose to pay the more it is worth to you.

    It applies to iPad and Mac purchasers, Google ad buyers and all things at all times.


    new york times newspaper articles. Courtesy of The New York Times
  • Courtesy of The New York Times

  • Jodles
    Nov 2, 07:59 PM
    just out of curiosity, what type of work?

    Lots of places require antivirus software installed to access their internet. I'm at uni and no mac or pc will get internet access unless they pass a test with valid and up to date antivirus. I think it's a good thing, even for mac users, as it limits the amount of viruses that are passed on.

    We get McAfee on a uni license, but this might make me consider Sophos instead if it's lighter on system resources (the only thing I don't like about antivirus software...)

    new york times newspaper articles. I read the New York Times
  • I read the New York Times

  • iGuy
    Nov 26, 12:29 PM
    although the 8" from previous rumours may be a tad small

    I've been looking for something that is more practical (read larger) than a Palm Pilot but smaller than a small (read 12 inch) notebook.

    Essentially I'm looking for a larger PDA. One that I can use with a bluetooth keyboard. I don't need it to be a fully powered notebook and at around $3,000 UPCs are far too expensive.

    Something around $300 to $700 canadian, taxes in would be about right. I also don't need it to be a phone. I like my RAZR.

    Just my $0.02 CAD.


    new york times newspaper articles. Sporting News#39; article, June
  • Sporting News#39; article, June

  • ChazUK
    Mar 29, 12:48 PM
    Wonderful, in that Files are encouraged to include photos, documents, etc. :mad:

    "... access, retain, use and disclose ... as we determine is necessary ..."

    No thanks.

    Oh noes! :( (Isn't this standard legal mumbo jumbo?) :confused:

    Access to Your Account and Content
    You acknowledge and agree that Apple may access, use, preserve and/or disclose your account information and Content if legally required to do so or if we have a good faith belief that such access, use, disclosure, or preservation is reasonably necessary to: (a) comply with legal process or request; (b) enforce these TOS, including investigation of any potential violation thereof; (c) detect, prevent or otherwise address security, fraud or technical issues; or (d) protect the rights, property or safety of Apple, its users or the public as required or pemitted by law.


    new york times newspaper articles. From the New York Times;
  • From the New York Times;

  • ucfgrad93
    May 4, 12:16 PM
    We can spend our time insulting him until then. :)


    new york times newspaper articles. for The New York Times;
  • for The New York Times;

  • mcmlxix
    Apr 7, 10:53 AM
    Maybe if enterprises really get on board, then sales will ramp up. But businesses are going to run three months of tests before they role out the big blackberries for the staff.

    3 months? My company is *still* testing Windows 7. It *may* be rolled out the end of this year.

    Sep 16, 02:08 AM
    Why? Just because it is 1.2 would be a decimal point update doesn't mean it would not be significant. 1 > 1.1 was very good. 1.1 > 1.2 could be just as good and free for all of us that are early adopters of the software.

    In case you are new or unfamiliar to programming, a decimal point update is more of a minor update rather than major update. Minor update could be, bug fixes, tweaks, yada yada. Major would mean something really significant. I think what Molnies was referring to was he wants to see major update.

    As an example, no matter how many decimal updates you put to Mac OS 9 they aren't really that significant. But throw in MAC OS X and you see how the interface are entirely different.

    Mar 29, 05:25 PM
    Wirelessly posted (Mozilla/5.0 (iPhone; U; CPU iPhone OS 4_3 like Mac OS X; en-us) AppleWebKit/533.17.9 (KHTML, like Gecko) Version/5.0.2 Mobile/8F190 Safari/6533.18.5)

    I'd say the bottleneck is the port and not the chemical manufacturer. As for bringing such manufacturing to the US, these are very obscure components in a deep supply chain, fulfilled by specialist industries. Apple would have to fulfill the operation of dozens if not hundreds of these companies in order to bring manufacturing home. Not really feasible.

    Nov 22, 04:52 AM
    Just because Palm thinks it's that hard to make a phone doesn't necessarily mean that Apple would have had the same difficulties.

    Apple can't make a proper OS much less a working phone. Get real. They have a ton of really good patents, as per all the latest leaks, but it will be a very long time before we see, if at all, them all together in the iPhone we would expect from Apple.

    And Cingular is long out of the picture. They went elsewhere.

    Also having been part of the cellular revolution, I know full well that the individual carriers will want the operations software of the "iPhone" contoured to their liking so much that it will defeat the purpose of the piece. Over the years many manufacturers have pulled phones from carriers because the level of bastardization of the phone software that the carrier required messed up the phone so much that the phone maker didn't want to be blamed for an inferior product. In the US there is no such thing as a truly accepted fully operational unlocked unit. Elsewhere in the world that is mostly how you buy a phone. Phone first, then a carrier. Not the other way around.

    Aug 2, 02:45 PM
    Well, I disagree with the first part of your post. However, I'm sure Apple won't care and go ahead anyway! :D

    As for the two-camera thing... wasn't there a rumor sometime back about how Leopard could handle dual-camera chatting? It would use the monitor/camera that the chat window was on... move the chat window to the other display, and the other camera picks up the chat!

    With Steve Jobs having Apple quietly dhanging the built-in camera from the iSight FW model to a USB2 model, would these cameras follow & be USB. Wouldn't that mean that either 2 USB channels be used or the cameras work in a jirky or slow manner? FW400 for your iSight or built-in camera & your iPods & FW800 for your external hard drives, new SanDisk CF card reader & other Pro needs. The FW400 won't be used for these activities for new people though as all new iPods are USB only & the iSight probably will be soon.

    I have my iSight camera mounted on a flexable gooseneck stand. This allows me to show what I want. The iSight runs very hot just being plugged in. It is nice being able to unplug it when it is not in use. Just shutting the camera off is not enough.

    Bill the TaxMan

    Mar 28, 10:01 AM
    At face value, it would make more sense for Apple to announce the new iPhone in the fall along with the iPods. The iPod Touch and the iPhone are both iOS devices. And keep in mind there's all sorts of chatter about either a third generation iPad or an additional iPad model. So why not roll them all into one announcement in September?

    Of course, by keeping the announcements separate, Apple extends their publicity.

    I still expect an iPhone 5 announcement to be made at WWDC. Going longer than a year between updates gives competitors an advantage. And frankly, smartphone competitors are catching up.

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