Apple will replace its groundbreaking iTunes service with separate applications, the tech giant announced this month. After 18 years, Apple is killing iTunes…well, sort of. Here is the latest on what consumers can expect as an alternative from Apple.
Wall Street Journal’s much anticipated WSJ.D Live Conference brought together some of the most recognized influencers, thought leaders and innovators to unveil their top predictions on the state of technology and where it’s headed in 2017 and beyond.
Apple announced they were taking iWork to the iCloud to attempt to compete with Microsoft 365 and Google Docs for office product market share.
Microsoft launches its first laptop, the Surface Book.Microsoft’s first laptop, the Surface Book, is creating quite a buzz because the company is not only taking a page out of the Apple playbook by trying to control the tablet-laptop customer experience from software to hardware, but it is also stepping on the toes of traditional hardware manufacturers like HP, Lenovo, Toshiba and Dell.
Mac users have waited anxiously for Office for Mac 2016 (the previous version Office for Mac 2011 was released in October 2010).
While we used to eagerly anticipate the latest and greatest from new tech rollouts, smartphone announcements, such as Apple’s Special Event on September 9, have gone from glamorous to mundane in short order. In fact, CNET writes, “Our boredom doesn't mean Apple won't sell millions of phones, but it does mean consumers may think a little longer before shelling out cash for an iPhone 6s when their old devices are ‘good enough.’”
Wall Street Journal’s WSJ.D Live Conference attracted some of the most recognized global leaders discussing where technology is headed – from Apple’s Tim Cook to filmmaker James Cameron and media mogul Rupert Murdoch.