I guess the Japanese don’t hate the iPhone anymore.
"We did encounter iPhone supply constraints that created a backlog at the end of September."
How will Apple ever survive? Their iPhone business is only bigger than all of Coca-Cola and McDonald’s combined.
Apparently iPads weren’t enough. Are Macbooks next?
David Pierce reviewing the iPhone 5s for The Verge:
The most remarkable thing Apple did with the iPhone 5S was to change everything while appearing to change almost nothing.
It does everything the iPhone 5 did, just better. No gimmicky features.
Apple’s made a phone that’s going to last, that appears to be ready for whatever technical innovation the industry develops or crazy games we decide to play.
That’s the best thing about the iPhone 5S: at the end of your two-year contract, it’s still going to be a great phone — maybe even better.
The motion processor, the 64-bit operating system, and the fingerprint sensor have yet to reach it’s potential use and will only get better as Apple and developers dream up applications for them. It’s also the type of forward thinking features that Android handsets don’t have yet, but I’m sure Samsung will add to their next Galaxy S5.
Even more impressive, over 200 million devices have already updated to iOS 7 under a week after launch.
New iPhones selling out due to huge demand, shocker.
Justin Williams on Apple and photography:
The HTC One I carry primarily has a slightly better camera than the Moto X, but I still have never found the quality of the photos output from it to be on par with what my iPhone produces either. I don’t know what to attribute Apple’s camera magic to. Whether it’s hardware, software, or just that they care more than any other manufacturer I’m not sure.
All I know is that for everything that Android and Google are getting right these days, they still haven’t gotten close to touching Apple in the area that is of utmost importance to me: photo quality.
and the iPhone 5S is really going to further distance themselves from the competition.
40x bump in performance, added dedicated motion processor, improved camera, and a fingerprint sensor built into the home button.
Starting at $99 with two year contract and $549 off contract. The “C” definitely doesn’t stand for cheap.
For the first time in more than four years that they didn’t lose postpaid customers. It’s just a coincidence that they got the iPhone in April.
The iPhone accounted for over 51 percent Verizon’s smartphones activated in Q2.
Amy Worrall’s concept for how Apple can implement app trials on iOS looks great and I’m surprised Apple hasn’t done this already.