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Links 1 through 10 of 25 by James Arconati tagged Apple/iPhone

Apple today added a new "Free on iTunes" section in the iTunes Store, featuring free downloads of songs and full length TV episodes. The section replaces Apple's "iTunes Single of the Week", which previously offered free songs from popular and indie music artists.

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iOS email unsubscribes have increased 75% since the release of Apple’s latest operating system, according to data released Monday from Yes Lifecycle Marketing.

Apple's release of iOS 10 in September included an “easy unsubscribe” feature that is the likely culprit for the rise in unsubscribes, per the report. The update gave Apple users greater control of their email inbox.

The unsubscribe feature, highlighted by a banner at the top of the email message, reads: "this message is from a mailing list." That same banner ad also pushes down the content into the email.

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First, Apple revealed a critical bug in its implementation of  encryption in iOS, requiring an emergency patch. Then researchers found the same bug is also included in Apple’s desktop OSX operating system, a gaping Web security hole that leaves users of Safari at risk of having their traffic hijacked. Now one researcher has found evidence that the bug extends beyond Apple’s browser to other applications including Mail, Twitter, Facetime, iMessage and even Apple’s software update mechanism. On Sunday, privacy researcher Ashkan Soltani posted a list of  OSX applications on Twitter that he says he’s determined use Apple’s “secure transport” framework, the coding library that developers depend on to build programs that securely communicate online using the common encryption protocols TLS and SSL. The full list, which isn’t comprehensive given that Soltani only analyzed the programs on his own PC, is shown below. (Soltani has underlined the vulnerable application names in red.)

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Google today launched Chrome apps for Android and iOS. The company is offering an early developer preview of a toolchain based on Apache Cordova, an open-source mobile development framework for building native mobile apps using HTML, CSS and JavaScript. Developers can use the tool to wrap their Chrome app with a native application shell that enables them to distribute it via Google Play and Apple’s App Store. Today’s announcement builds on the company’s launch of Chrome apps in September that work offline by default and act like native applications on the host operating system. Those Chrome apps work on Windows, Mac, and Chrome OS, but now the company wants to bring them to the mobile world.

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There are many iPhone and iPad users who have asked if there was any way to install apps used on portable devices on their computer, be it a windows based or Mac OSX based desktop. Most will tell you it is not possible. It is a fact that those apps were designed with the iPhone, iPod or iPad in mind and for that matter the hardware taken into consideration when putting together the application will show some incompatibility with respect to desktop hardware. The first option to look for if you want to play an iOS game on your PC is to check whether or not there is a PC version. Sometimes there is. The same engineers that designed the game may come up with several version to suit the equipment used. If you can’t find a computer version of your favorite game, the next trick is to find out if it could work on an emulator.

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We’ve got a couple of handy tools to make your Delicious experience better. Our bookmarklet lets you quickly add links from any web page, and our iOS app is available in the iTunes App Store for using Delicious on the go.

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Web developers can now easily create apps for all the major platforms in one go, with access to all the advanced features of modern smartphones. Creating compelling apps that work offline and can make use of camera, contacts, location, advanced graphics and much more a has never been easier and faster!


With MoSync Reload, you develop native apps for iOS, Android and Windows Phone 7 using familiar HTML5/JavaScript technologies, and you can see the effect of your changes instantly on multiple devices, comfortably developing on your desktop platform of choice.

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Newfangled social and gaming apps are popular and all, but it turns out that content dating back thousands of years can still more than hold its own in today’s tech landscape. YouVersion, a Bible reading app made by nationwide Christian megachurch LifeChurch.tv, has crossed the 50 million download mark across the variety of mobile devices on which it’s available.

That’s clearly a pretty big milestone, and YouVersion is pretty unique as far as most TechCrunch stories go — since the app is totally free and run by a religious non-profit, no venture capital raises, revenue generation plans, or “exit strategies” are part of the picture. So we were happy to be able to hear more about it from YouVersion’s founder Bobby Gruenewald when he was in San Francisco recently.

Watch the video embedded above to see Gruenewald talk about his personal evolution from a business and tech guy, to a full-time pastor, to his current blend of the two today, the app’s growth since its inception in 2008, and

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In iPhone Photography, from Shooting to Storytelling, Richard Koci Hernandez celebrates the art of iPhoneography--how to shoot, enhance, and share photos with an Apple iPhone.

The course covers an actual iPhone photo shoot and includes details on how to select and edit photos using a variety of iOS apps and how to interact with the vibrant iPhone photo community by sharing photos using the popular Instagram app. In a bonus chapter, Koci and a lineup of iPhone photography enthusiasts and journalists meet at the 1197 conference in San Francisco to discuss shooting techniques, photo-enhancement tips, and inspiration in the art of photographic storytelling.

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