chrispederick / tags / apple

Tagged with “apple” (9)

  1. Malcolm Gladwell Looks At Technology Innovations

    Innovation and originality are close cousins. We think of creative innovators as people with new ideas. But to read Malcolm Gladwell on the subject is to be reminded of a distinction: An innovator may not be the one with the new idea — but with a new take on an old idea. Robert Siegel interviews Gladwell, who wrote "Creation Myth: Xerox PARC, Apple, and the truth about innovation" in the May 16th issue of The New Yorker.

    —Huffduffed by chrispederick

  2. Marco Arment on the iPad

    Marco Arment is “the guy who does everything for Instapaper.” Marco talks about the very practical and personal, origins of Instapaper, arguably one of the most useful apps for the Mac, the iPhone, and yes, very soon, the iPad. Marco reveals his unusual method of beta-testing, explains why graphics aren’t included in Instapaper-processed articles, and what drove his feature set and pricing decisions for the two versions of the program. He also discusses his iPad expectations, and why he thinks it will be important to have an iPad-native version of Instapaper available as soon as possible.

    From http://www.macvoices.com/wordpress/macvoices-1070-developer-marco-arment-discusses-the-instapaper-family-of-solutions-for-mac-iphone-and-ipad/

    —Huffduffed by chrispederick

  3. The seventh episode of the Mac-cessibility Round Table Podcast

    In the seventh episode of the Mac-cessibility Round Table Podcast, knights Cara Quinn, Eric Troup, Darcy Burnard, Holly Anderson, Steve Sawczyn, and Josh de Lioncourt discuss Apple’s big event to introduce the iPad slate computing device, its accessibility, speculation on how VoiceOver may differ from the iPhone, and what we think it means for the future.

    http://www.lioncourt.com/2010/01/29/the-mac-cessibility-round-table-podcast-007-ipad-therefore-i-want/

    —Huffduffed by chrispederick

  4. What’s wrong with the iPad

    The much-anticipated iPad debuted this week, introduced by Steve Jobs as a device that will revolutionize the industry. The 1 1/2-pound slate computer will bring you books, movies, music and even word processing, all on a 9.7-inch screen. Host Liane Hansen talks with NPR’s Laura Sydell about the much-hyped device and whether it’s worth all the fuss.

    http://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=123179179&ft=1&f=1001

    —Huffduffed by chrispederick