The app store’s extensive collection of gaming apps has turned just about everyone into a gamer. While they’re not always the deepest games on the planet, mobile games are often defined by their addictiveness. Even though many gaming apps are designed as five-minute distractions, iPhone users everywhere return to them time and time again. The
Podcasts have been enjoying a surge in popularity lately, and more and more people are listening to them on their iOS devices, at home, or on their daily commute to and from the office. There are a plethora of podcast apps out there, from free built-in offerings to paid apps for power users. In this post we look at some of my favorites.
Back in November I purchased a 12.9″ iPad Pro and a Smart Keyboard to go with it. I was so used to my Belkin keyboard paired with my iPad Air 2 that I quickly became frustrated with the Smart Keyboard’s lack of a shortcut row. Before long I returned the Smart Keyboard (and the 12.9″
When I purchased a 12.9” iPad Pro back in November, I bought an Apple Pencil to go with it. When I decided against the 12.9” iPad Pro, I still kept my Apple Pencil. Even though I don’t draw, I found a lot of other ways the Apple Pencil fit into my workflow — and because
When the iPad Pro was first announced, I didn’t have much interest in it. I’ve always had trouble finding a place for the iPad in my day to day workflow, and I failed to see how a bigger iPad would solve that problem. I even wrote about how I was holding off to see how
there is a huge problem with most other Apple TV reviews out there. Almost every single one of them is a US-based review, which mainly seem to focus on services and functionality that are only available in the States. Here’s the reality for the rest of us…
I purchased my first iPad about 2 years ago. It was an iPad 3. I still remember how that iPad suffered under iOS 7. Laggy animations, choppy performance, and no true multitasking.
iPad vs Mac is an internal debate a lot of people are having right now, including myself. With the imminent release of the iPad Pro, I found myself wondering whether or not it could work for me in place of my MacBook Pro. I’d still have my iMac for heavy lifting but while on the go, an iPad would be ideal. I couldn’t think of a better way to find out than to try and make my *existing* iPad fit the niche I would want it to fill. So I recently spent an entire week trying to work exclusively from my iPad Air 2.
When I first unboxed my iPhone 6s Plus, I wasn’t completely sold on 3D Touch. For the first day or two, I had to keep reminding myself to use it. Now, only seven days in, there are certain everyday tasks that I can’t imagine performing any other way than with the help of 3D Touch.
Since the introduction of Apple Music, I’ve spent the past several weeks trying to convince that I can finally have all my music in a single place. I want Siri integration and the ability to search my music collection *and* iTunes at the same time. Unfortunately, it just isn’t worth the horrible experience that comes with the privilege.
The iPhone 6s and iPhone 6s Plus received quite the camera upgrade over its predecessor. But how does that translate in real world use? Here’s your answer…