My phone was broken and so was I. My problems had started on either March 13, 2020, because of COVID-19; or June 30, when I lost my job; or maybe eight years prior, when I traded in my desk job at a trade magazine for a work-from-home position at a media behemoth. Without an office, my iPhone had become essential for interpersonal contact; and for nearly a decade, I aggressively kept the device up-to-date to ensure I could always be a functioning member of society. But after a pandemic year, my personal relationships were strained; my eating and drinking habits had taken a turn for the worse; and — not coincidentally — my phone was nearly unusable.
If you put all your eggs in one basket, don’t be surprised when something happens to that basket and you’re left with no eggs. Please reconsider your backup strategy and ensure that your risks are wisely spread.
Apple has never offered support for the TMP 2.0 standard on Intel Macs, which makes them all incompatible with the newest version of Windows. If you run the tool released by Microsoft to check if your PC has the hardware required to run Windows 11, you’ll get a message saying that “this PC can’t run Windows 11.”
At the Windows 11 event yesterday, Microsoft had an opportunity to meet some of these concerns, founded or not. Yet, it chose not to. As more and more of us become aware of how our data is being used and abused, Microsoft's marketing department effectively gave Apple another tool to attack Windows.
The innocuous feature that sets the One Spot apart from AirTags is that it already has a hole, meaning it can go straight on your keyring without a mandatory accessory purchase.
Sporting a faux leather build comprised of 50% recycled materials, it arrives with a slim design that can hold two ID or bank cards.
What’s at stake, essentially, is something even more valuable than profitability: the last unclaimed corner of consumers’ attention during their waking hours.
Apple this month submitted an application to Galway County Council for an extension to its planning permission on the site and, says it aims to have built a data center on the site by the end of the extension period.
Today, I decided to try out Microsoft's Visual Studio Code on my Mac and see how good or bad the code editor deals with my PHP files. After going through the settings, trying out the menu items, and figuring out how things work, I was too tired to actually work on my PHP projects.
Oh well. There's always tomorrow. :-)
I'm back on Xcode for the rest of my evening, dealing with Swift and SwiftUI.
Thanks for reading.