Yesterday, reports began surfacing that AT&T may be planning to charge customers to use Apple’s FaceTime feature over their cellular network. AT&T CEO Randall Stephenson has now seemingly confirmed those rumors.
New claims have surfaced this morning about the next-gen iPhone, stating that the device will feature Near-Field Communications (NFC) and 1GB of RAM, and that it is still on track for release this fall.
Smartphones are a great way to enhance productivity, snap photos in-the-moment, and help us find information in a pinch (as well as communicating with other humans, of course). But along with their benefits, smartphones aren’t perfect.
In a note issued to clients earlier today, well-known analyst Gene Munster provided the results of Piper Jaffray’s annual mobile phone survey, and made a number of interesting observations about the results.
These are miserable times for RIM and Blackberry. Nothing seems to be going their way, and the latest news that Qantas, the flagship airline of Australia and one of the biggest in the world, is also going to adopt the iPhone over the Blackberry will only compound the misery.
FaceTime will soon become available over 3G and 4G cellular connections in iOS 6. Unfortunately, that idea may not be as appealing as it seems, as it seems that AT&T is planning on heavily restricting (and probably charging) for the ability.
Following recent reports stating that Apple’s next-gen iPhone is already in production, a report from The New York Times claims to provide additional details about the device, claiming that it will use a new ultra-thin “in cell” display technology.
Despite a busy presidential campaign, Republican candidate Mitt Romney still found time to take a break at his Lake Winnipesaukee home, which included spending time using his iPad and iPhone on the shores of the lake.
Wallpaper Weekends is a series that works to bring you stunning, high quality wallpapers for your iPad, iPhone, and/or iPod Touch. The world is quickly preparing for the 2012 London Olympics and we at MacTrast are too!
A new Nielsen Survey shows that 2 out of 3 Americans who purchased a new mobile phone in the last three months chose a smartphone instead of a feature phone. As of June 2012, 54 percent of survey respondents said they chose an Android handset and 36 percent bought an iPhone.