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Apple announced a slew of new products, a Chinese startup has turned a car into a theater, and fake followers are taking over Instagram.You can sign up right here to make sure you get the news delivered fresh to your inbox every weekday!
The standard 64 GB iPhone 11 starts at $699 and the 64 GB Pro models start at $999, with a $100 extra charge for the Max version.The iPhone Pro models will have three cameras in that square and the standard iPhone 11 will have just two, both 12-megapixel.
iPhone 11 Pro. Photograph: AppleThe headliners of the event were the 5.8-inch iPhone 11 Pro and the 6.5-inch 11 Pro Max. These high-end iPhone models have improved OLED displays, which Apple has dubbed Super Retina XDR display.
Video: AppleThe Watch Series 5 adds a built-in compass that can discern which direction you're facing, just like the iPhone.Apple also showed off two new titanium models of the Watch, a light brushed style and a "space black" option.
India has lost contact with its lunar lander, Apple finally speaks out after an iPhone hack, and an electric dump truck has taken over the internet.Want to receive this two-minute roundup as an email every weekday?
For example, some type of certification is still required before Apple will provide the required tools, and the company is demanding that any broken parts collected by the indie repair shops are sent back to Apple.The new repair certification program won’t just provide the hardware parts necessary to fix iPhones, but also software and diagnostics tools.
The Apple Card Is Now Available, Just Probably Not for You. Ever since Apple slipped a digital wallet onto your iPhone in 2012, the company has been vying for control of your financial life.
More notably, Samsung says this update includes more advanced health- and fitness-tracking options, taking aim at the biggest selling points of the fitness-forward Apple Watch.Samsung has taken a very different approach to smartwatch releases than Apple, which has introduced one new marquee wearable every fall for the past four years.
Security News This Week: Apple Contractors Will Stop Listening to Your Siri Recordings—For Now. Justin Sullivan. After a report in The Guardian detailed Apple's use of contractors to "grade" the recordings of Siri users, the company has said it will suspend the program.
A Voracious Vineyard-Killer, Apple's Siri Snoopers, and More News. An invasive bug is destroying vineyards at an alarming rate, Apple contractors are listening to your Siri conversations, and we've got the earbuds for your next workout.
Right now it’s unclear what form Apple’s Siri opt-out will take; the company has suspended its voice data collection temporarily and says only that once it resumes, “users will have the ability to choose to participate.” Apple didn’t respond to a request for more specific information.
Apple said Thursday that it will spend $1 billion to buy most of Intel’s business that makes modems for smartphones—the crucial chips that connect devices to cell networks and Wi-Fi. The deal gives the iPhone maker new power to customize and control the technology inside its mobile devices at a time when the industry is moving to new and faster 5G cellular connections .Tom Simonite covers artificial intelligence for WIRED.
Apple's New MacBook Pro Goes All In on the Touch Bar. The summer is a time for rejuvenation, don’t you think? Apple has now outfitted its least expensive MacBook Pro with a Touch Bar and Touch ID, meaning MBP buyers henceforth must resign themselves to a thin OLED strip at the top row of their keyboards.
Apple Kills the 12-Inch MacBook, a Webcam Hack, and More News. Pour one out for Apple's 12-inch MacBook, get yourself a webcam cover, and get ready to peruse some portable grills. Apple killed off the 12-inch MacBook.
With a few seconds of physical access to a phone, even apps as common as Google Maps and Apple's Find My Friends can be tweaked to persistently share a user's location with another contact while offering the phone's owner no notification or warning, the researchers told me.
Jony Ive's Leaving Apple, Twitter's Policing Politicians, and More News. Jony Ive—designer of the iPhone—is leaving Apple; Twitter is finally cracking down on politicians; and WIRED has a list of the best biking cities in the world.
Jony Ive announced in an interview with the Financial Times Thursday that he was departing the company after more than two decades to start LoveFrom, a creative agency that will count Apple as its first client.
According to Cavallarin, Apple said it would fix the problem by mid-May. When the company still hadn’t done so by the time a standard 90-day disclosure deadline had passed, Cavallarin went public, publishing a full description and proof-of-concept code on May 24.
Apple's iOS 13 is ready for public testing; a space camp is teaching students how to survive on Mars; and we've got some bike helmet suggestions for summer. Here's the news you need to know, in two minutes or less.
Iran Shoots Down a U.S. Drone, Apple Recalls MacBook Batteries, and More News. Iran shot down an American drone, Apple recalled a lot of MacBooks that were at risk of catching fire, and Avengers: EndGame is being rereleased.
The batteries, according to Apple’s support page, “may overheat and pose a fire safety risk.” The recall is said to affect 15-inch MacBook Pros with Retina displays sold between September 2015 and February 2017, and Apple is replacing batteries for free on eligible laptops.
That’s the message Apple tried to get across when it announced its new feature this month at WWDC.During the keynote address at Apple’s annual developer conference, the company flashed onto the screen the standard login buttons from Facebook and Google—the same buttons you can use to sign into apps or websites today.
App Expose, the macOS feature which shows you all of your open apps, will soon work on the iPad. The Files app will have a column view, with a preview window, similar to the way Finder works on the Mac. The iPadOS demo at WWDC reached a kind of crescendo when a virtual thumb drive appeared on the giant screen behind Federighi, illustrating that the Files app on iPad will now recognize external drives and devices.
In a background phone call with WIRED following that keynote, Apple broke down that privacy element, explaining how its "encrypted and anonymous" system avoids leaking your location data willy nilly, even as your devices broadcast a Bluetooth signal explicitly designed to let you track your device.
Apple announced new health and fitness features for its wearable that make the Apple Watch uniquely powerful as a personal monitoring tool. Beginning this fall, Apple Watch will track your activity trends over time, help protect your hearing by alerting you to harmful levels of ambient noise, and allow users to track their menstrual cycles.