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Apple TV & iPad Pro to hit stores early November after late October online launch

iPad Pro Official 16-9

The revamped Apple TV set-top-box and iPad Pro will both begin showing up in Apple Retail Stores for sale during the first week of November and will go on sale via Apple’s website in late October, according to reliable sources. It is also likely that the first online orders of both products will only begin shipping to customers in early November.

Apple has previously said that the new Apple TV will go on sale at some point in October and that the iPad Pro would go on sale in November, but the company did not say that the first Apple TV units will arrive in early November and that the iPad Pro would actually go on sale online in late October. We reported earlier this week that the iPad Pro will show up in stores in early November.

Apple is also preparing to launch a new 4K 21.5-inch iMac as soon as next Tuesday, potentially alongside upgraded “Magic Keyboard,” “Magic Mouse 2,” and “Magic Trackpad 2” accessories with the company’s latest input technologies. Apple has also been working on faster versions of the 5K 27-inch iMac line and new laptops with the latest Intel chips, but it is currently unclear if those are ready for debut next week as well.

Filed under: AAPL Company Tagged: Apple Inc, Apple TV, Computer keyboard, iMac, iOS, iPad, iPhone, iPod, iTunes, Magic Trackpad

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Mark Gurman

October 8th



An Interview With Brady Forrest On The New Hardware Startup Stars

CHLK0zxU8VNV-ol0-I3EoHaA4XOvsU0MTbT_LlTxIH8,-DYfp-pWzqO2KmHylRgPuwxxKW3Hw8Rwhw3xpijf7sY Hardware startups are really cool and Brady Forrest has brought more of them to market than anyone we know. Now he and Dave McClure are the stars of Bazillion Dollar Club, a new show on SyFy that is showing exactly what it’s like to living inside a high-pressure startup. Forrest and McClure are the Jason and Thetis of the startup straits and are doing a bang-up job. I sat down with… Read More

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John Biggs

September 21st


Apple TVs (plus iPods & Cinema Displays) hitting obsolete status day before new hardware on Sept 9

Apple TV 1 16-9

Apple is about to discontinue repair support for a handful of products as it plans to designate some Apple TV, iPod, and display models as ‘obsolete’ a day before its iPhone event next month.

The products receiving obsolete status include the original Apple TV, the Apple LED Cinema Display (24-inch), Apple Cinema Display (30-inch DVI Early 2007), the 2nd and 3rd generation iPod touch, the 3rd and 5th generation iPod nano, and iPod classic. All of the products become obsolete (or vintage where applicable) across all of Apple’s markets worldwide (as noted in the screenshot of a leaked internal document below) and will no longer be eligible for service or hardware support through Apple’s retail stores or third-party service providers. 

The products are scheduled to become obsolete early next month—just one day before Apple is expected to hold its press event introducing new iPhoneson September 8th. Apple is also thought to be planning to unveil the long-awaited next-generation Apple TV set top box that we’ve detailed extensively.

Devices from Apple usually get the “Obsolete” status 5-7 years after manufacturing has been discontinued. Apple’s “Vintage” status only applies to California and Turkey, where the company is required to continue offering support. Once a product becomes obsolete, it no longer offers service or hardware repairs through its own Apple retail stores or authorized service providers.

Apple maintains a list of Obsolete and Vintage status products on its website. And here’s Apple’s full list planned for September:


Filed under: AAPL Company, iOS, Mac Tagged: Apple, Apple TV, authorized service provider, Cinema Display, iPod, Obsolete, vintage

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Jordan Kahn

August 28th



Apple rolling out, encouraging mobile Apple Watch try-ons across stores

Apple is continuing to tweak its Apple Watch showroom experience within Apple Stores. Upon the initial rollout of the Apple Watch in April, Apple Stores installed large glass tables as a showcase for the different Apple Watch variations. Customers could test drive the Apple Watch via a demo unit connected to an iPad mini or try it on at a series of try-on stations. Following a pilot program across select Apple Stores across the world, Apple has now begun a widespread rollout of a new Apple Watch testing program called Mobile Try-On, according to Apple Retail employees.

As we noted in a recent article, Angela Ahrendts briefly discussed the program in her most recent weekly video message to employees. Mobile Try-On allows retail employees to walk around the store with an Apple Watch demo unit on their wrist paired to an iPhone with the Apple Watch Companion application. Unlike with the Apple Watches in the try-on section, these devices are fully operational, and unlike the units attached to iPads around the store, these can actually be worn and fully used.

Current, non-mobile/wearable Apple Watch demo units

In a message to retail employees today, Apple encourages employees with the Apple Watch Mobile Try-On units to demo the Watch to customers awaiting appointments for Workshops and the Genius Bar and those eyeing Apple Watches in the display case. As part of Apple’s push to sell more iPhones, Apple is also encouraging employees to demo the Apple Watch to customers playing with the latest iPhones on display in the store.

Here is Apple’s memo to employees about the new Apple Watch demo strategy for stores:

Now you can give customers browsing collections at the Display Table a hands-on experience of the Apple Watch in a simple, nature way, and then navigate to the Try-On Table. Take advantage of the paired iPhone to show how they work together.

In the Family Room, customers waiting for appointments can experience Apple Watch. Find out their favorite iPhone feature and show how the Watch can make it better, or show off Calendar events or text messages sent straight to their wrist.

Customers looking for accessories can experience Apple Watch too. When they’re browsing Beats headphones, it’s a chance to demo how the Apple Watch Music app can control volume and select tracks. Use Siri to play artists, radio, or tracks from the Apple Music library.

Apple is encouraging employees to demonstrate five specific features: customizing watch faces, asking a friend out to coffee via Siri, sending an audio message in the Messages app, rearranging apps on the Home screen, and pinging an iPhone via Glances on the Apple Watch. Earlier this month, Apple began speeding up the Apple Watch try-on process by no longer requiring appointments.

Filed under: Apple Watch Tagged: 9to5Mac, Angela Ahrendts, Apple Inc, Apple Store, Genius Bar, iOS, iPad, iPhone, iPod, Retail and Wholesalers

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Mark Gurman

August 28th



Apple to retire One to One Apple Store training program Sept. 28th

Screenshot 2015-08-28 09.22.31

Apple is planning to retire its long existing One to One training program within Apple Stores on September 28th, according to a memo sent this week to Apple retail employees. One to One launched in 2007 as a $99 per year subscription program where a Mac user could make appointments with a “Creative” at an Apple Store to learn more about using their Mac and creating content with either consumer or professional applications. Apple cites “fewer customers” signing up for One to One as the reason behind the service’s upcoming closure:

On September 28th, we will be ending One to One sales and renewals. Since 2007, there One to One program has given the opportunity to teach members how to get the most out of their products and acquire new skills.

As our products and programs have evolved, fewer customers are taking advantage of One to One. We want to offer rich learning experiences to all members of our community, and elevate Creatives as leaders of these experiences.

Apple’s memo tells employees that One to One training will be replaced with the recently upgraded Workshops program.:

Open Training and Thematic Workshops are great options. Thematic Workshops offer dynamic learning where customers learn from the instructor and other participants. Open Training encourages a collaborative learning environment for One to One members to work on their goals. We’ll be providing guidance to increase the number of Thematic Workshops that your store will offer to customers.

MacRumors reported yesterday that One to One would be retired in favor of Workshops. Apple tells retail staff that the September 28th shut down will mean both new signups and renewals will stop, but existing memberships will remain active until they expire. A key component of One to One sessions has been data migration, and Apple has indicated that it will be launching updated standalone migration programs for a fee in the fall. Apple’s One to One website will also begin to shut down toward the end of September, and Apple tells employees to inform members to transfer notes saved to the One to One portal to a word processor by the 27th.

Filed under: AAPL Company Tagged: 9to5Mac, Apple Inc, Apple Store, customer, iPad, iPhone, iPod, Macintosh, One to One (Apple)

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Mark Gurman

August 28th



Review: Anker’s PowerCore 20100 + PowerPort 10 make multiple iPad / iPhone charging cheap


“Bigger and better” has been a safe sequel strategy for years, but “smaller, lighter, and slightly more affordable” sequels began to take off when Apple debuted the iPod mini and iPod nano a decade ago. Anker relied upon “bigger and better” for its insanely powerful 25,600mAh Astro E7 battery, and now is using “smaller and lighter” with PowerCore 20100 ($40), a sequel with nearly 80% of Astro E7’s power. But Anker’s diverging from Apple’s formula on one key point: PowerCore 20100 sells for only 50% of Astro E7’s price. It’s still capable of recharging many iPads twice, which is more than enough portable energy for most people. Given its more manageable size and excellent price point, it’s likely to be an even bigger hit than its predecessor.

Anker has also released a “you’ll never need another USB charging port again” solution called PowerPort 10 ($40, shown above). PowerPort 10 steps up from Anker’s excellent 60W 6-Port USB Charger (reviewed here), which was recently renamed PowerPort 6. For only $4 more than PowerPort 6, PowerPort 10 gives you 4 additional USB ports for charging. Ten ports is enough for a family full of iPad, iPhone, and Apple Watch users to simultaneously recharge all their devices. The only hitch: PowerPort 10 has the same 60W power output as PowerPort 6, the details of which I’ll explain further in the review below…

Key Details:

  • PowerCore offers a 195% iPad Air 2 recharge and can refuel any iPhone over 4X, amazing for price
  • Markedly smaller than Astro E7
  • Two USB ports rather than three
  • PowerPort 10 recharges up to 10 USB devices at once
  • 60W power is a price compromise

powercore20100-1High-capacity rechargeable batteries always have the same problem — they’re bag-challengingly large — so the question is typically how portable the battery really is. Measuring roughly 6.6″ long by 2.4″ deep by 0.7″ thick, PowerCore 20100 drops nearly an inch of depth compared with Astro E7 (shown above), stays about the same in thickness, and adds a barely perceptible several millimeters of length. The net effect is to take a brick with roughly the same footprint as an iPhone 6 Plus and make it feel more like a TV remote control. You still get the four pleasantly blue LED power indicators, recessed remaining power indicator button, and PowerIQ charging, which auto-regulates the amount of power to meet the demands of connected iPads, iPhones, iPods, and Apple Watches.

powercore20100-3Anker has also changed the formerly glossy texture to matte plastic, eliminated the gray side accents, and switched from three USB ports to two. The battery has shifted from 25,600mAh to 20,100mAh, which is 78.5% as much capacity as Astro E7. Collectively, all of these changes make PowerCore 20100 less flashy and technically less powerful than its predecessor, but like the slimmed-down iPad Air 2, it’s easier to carry and still has plenty to offer. I personally preferred PowerCore’s finish, which doesn’t show fingerprint smudges. An atypically nice mesh fabric drawstring carrying case is included, along with a micro-USB cable for recharging.

PowerCore 20100’s performance is outstanding for the price. In my testing, it was able to fully recharge an iPad Air 2 from dead to 100% while retaining enough power to deliver an 81% recharge to a more power-hungry iPad Air 1. In another test, it recharged an iPad Air 2 from dead to 100%, then restored an additional 95% after the same iPad was drained down to dead — very nearly two complete iPad Air 2 recharges. That means you can recharge any iPad mini at least three times, and any iPhone four or more times.

powercore20100-5 powercore20100-4 powercore20100-2

Anker specifies the power output at 4.8A, which is to say that the two USB ports should each be able to recharge an iPad at full speed at the same time; my test iPad Air 1 and 2 both refueled from PowerCore at their peak speeds. The only hitch is the power input, which is only 2A. This means that even if you self-supply an iPad power adapter, you can expect to leave PowerCore 20100 recharging overnight. After seven hours on a 2.4A charger, PowerCore 20100 was more than half-recharged but not fully at the 75% mark. That’s a common limitation of huge battery packs, but it would be great to see Anker improve upon it in the future.

I typically don’t use the word “remarkable” when discussing batteries, but given the $40 asking price — less than the cost of a typical 4,000mAh iPhone battery case — the 20,100mAh PowerCore offers remarkable performance for the dollar. Astro E7 was already class-leadingly capacious for $80, so to get 79% of the power for 50% of the price is a great deal. The part I personally appreciate most is the reduction in physical size: having traveled with Astro E7 because I really wanted the spare power for emergencies, I found that I was sometimes willing to compromise insane capacity for something that took up less space in a small, crowded bag. That’s exactly what PowerCore 20100 offers, so if the power it offers matches your needs, you’ll be thrilled with the price and quality.

All iPads, iPhones, USB iPods, Apple Watch


There are certain situations where having a 10-port USB charger could make sense. It could be a travel accessory for a large family with multiple iPads, iPhones, iPods and Apple Watches. Or the same family’s center-of-house charging station. Or a communal office recharger. Even so, there’s no getting around the fact that PowerPort 10 will look like overkill to some people, as connecting 10 devices tends to create clutter. Like all USB chargers, you need to self-supply the Apple charging cables — not a problem if you have the ones that came with your devices — and apart from one included Velcro cable tie, managing all of the wires and devices is up to you.


If you’ve seen PowerPort 6, PowerPort 10’s design will be substantially familiar. Boxy and compact, it mixes a glossy-finished collection of USB ports (and a single blue power light) with a matte-finished body and a detachable wall power cable. Measuring roughly 4.4″ wide by 2.7″ deep by 1″ thick, it’s incredibly small given how many devices it charges at once — similar in footprint to an iPhone 5, and much smaller than an iPhone 6 or 6 Plus. The only major differences are a universal power on/off switch on the back, found directly opposing the power light on the front, and a mostly soft touch rubber coating rather than a glossy plastic body. There aren’t any rubber feet on the bottom, so the only thing that keeps it from slipping around is the weight and the ever-so-slight friction of its rubbery finish.


PowerPort 10 presents an interesting price to performance trade-off. Yes, it can recharge 10 devices at once. Yes, each of its 10 ports has Anker’s PowerIQ, which means each is capable of switching power output based on the specific demands of the connected device. And yes, based on my testing, PowerPort 10 is capable of handling everything without becoming crazy hot to the touch, breaking, or behaving oddly when devices are connected and disconnected. The only thing you’ll need to consider is how much your personal collection of devices will bump up against its power output limits.

Each iPad requires between 5 Watts (W) and 10W/12W of power, an iPhone 2.5W to 5W/10W, iPods a maximum of 2.5W, and Apple Watches 5W or less. Since PowerPort 10 has 60 Watts of power to spread across its ports, it can recharge 5 old, power-hungry iPad 3/4 models at full speed at once, 6 current-generation iPads, iPad minis, or iPhone 6/6 Pluses at full speed at once, and 10 iPhone 5s or older iPhones, any 10 iPods, or any 10 Apple Watches at full speed at once. But once you start dealing with real world mixes of devices, the speeds will vary. If all of the ports are filled, PowerPort 10’s PowerIQ may compromise to make sure every device is receiving something. In other words, your ability to get “full-speed” charging will depend on how much and what you connect to the USB ports. Ideally, everything would recharge from 0-100% in 2-4 hours, but unless you’re an office or school with 10 older, power-hungry iPad 3/4 units, you’re not likely to start with 10 completely drained tablets. Most people will have no issue with PowerPort 10’s abilities.


In the past, I’ve been somewhat hesitant about USB chargers that didn’t provide full-speed charging from all of their ports, but two factors make PowerPort 10 a different story. The key one is the price: at only $40, this 10-port charger costs as little as two single-port Apple USB chargers, and only $4 more than the PowerPort 6 I previously tested and loved. If your primary metric is bang for the buck, PowerPort 10 delivers more than any other USB charger I’ve seen. The other factor is versatility. I haven’t seen another charger from a well-respected company that charges so many devices simultaneously in so small of a package; if you’re an Apple Watch, iPad, and iPhone user with a family, you’ll immediately understand its appeal. You can decide whether PowerPort 6 or PowerPort 10 is the right pick for your needs, but the fact that Anker has two options so close in (low) price should make the decision more fun than challenging.

All iPads, iPhones, USB iPods, Apple Watch


Filed under: Apple Watch, iOS Devices, Reviews Tagged: Anker, Apple, Apple watch, high-capacity, iPad, iPhone, iPod, PowerCore 20100, PowerPort 10, USB Battery, USB Charger, USB external battery

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Jeremy Horwitz

August 18th



How-To: Bring Marie Kondo’s “life-changing” tidying up magic to your Apple products


Like many other people right now, I’m in the midst of watching my house transform as a direct result of Marie Kondo’s best-selling book, “The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up: The Japanese Art of Decluttering and Organizing.” As the title suggests, the book powerfully explains how to properly keep any room tidy, in the process helping you resolve lingering issues in your life. Thanks to positive press, strong word of mouth, and surprisingly tangible results, Tidying Up is rapidly taking minimalism mainstream, bucking an age-old trend towards hoarding untold quantities of stuff and leaving it scattered around one’s living and working spaces.

As a long-time minimalist, it’s refreshing to see decluttering catching on. But Kondo’s KonMari system — keep only those items that “spark joy” and are actually being used, discarding everything else — has created a problem for tech-savvy readers. No matter how necessary they’ve become in our lives, Apple device chargers don’t “spark joy.” In Kondo terminology, their cables are untidy; particularly if you’ve purchased inexpensive third-party options, they’re not particularly nice to look at.

I knew this was a problem when my wife, inspired by Tidying Up, nearly tossed out the multi-iPad charger our family has used for years. Yes, the charger was creating visual clutter, but we needed it — or something better — to keep everyone’s iPads working. My hunt to find minimalist solutions to our daily charging needs inspired this article. Below, I’ll run through a few options that will help you tidy up your iPad, iPhone, iPod, Apple Watch, and Mac spaces, so you (and/or your significant other) can achieve minimalism without giving up your favorite devices…


Decluttered Multi-Device Charging

As a rule, multi-device chargers create clutter. They have multiple cables to manage, and the vast majority of them — even ones I love on both price and performance — just leave wires all over the place. The trend towards “figure it out yourself” cable management began when Apple switched to Lightning cables, notably cluttering up Griffin and Satechi multi-device chargers, and never really got fixed. Multi-device Lightning speakers with integrated charging docks didn’t really take off, either, thanks to Apple’s mandate that they use case-unfriendly Lightning plugs.

tidyingupipad-3 tidyingupipad-4 tidyingupipad-5

BlueLounge’s Sanctuary 4 is the only minimalist multi-device charging station that passed muster in our post-Tidying Up home. Sold in black or white with a black top, it’s a thick hard plastic box that can hide up to four cables and most of its own wall charging cord inside, turning what otherwise would be a huge mess of visible wires into an unintrusive enclosure. A rail on the back lets you stand an iPad upright while three other devices sit alongside it; it supports two tablets and two smaller devices at once. Pair a black Sanctuary 4 with black Lightning cables to completely neutralize its appearance, or if you’re handy with a drill, you can try building something similar yourself with a Hammond project box and a multi-port USB charger.


Minimalist iPad-, iPhone-, iPod-, or MacBook-Only Charging

Most of Apple’s devices are sold with fairly minimalist individual chargers: white and gray Lightning or MagSafe cables, generally with matching white wall adapters. For a single device, your tidying solution can be as simple as managing or hiding Apple’s cable, and I certainly wouldn’t discourage you from going with something inexpensive that works. MacBook Air and Pro wall adapters at least partially manage their own cabling; 12″ Retina MacBook wall adapters, like iPad and iPhone adapters, do not have any integrated cable management.

For managing or hiding your current cables, I really like BlueLounge’s CableDrop (shown above), CableDrop Mini, and Pixi, which come in multi-packs and attach either adhesively or with elastic ties to your furniture, enabling the cable’s head to stay cleanly in one place while the rest of the cable hides behind a table or nightstand. Featured in my article on the Best Mac Accessories For Your Home Office, I’ve used CableDrops to keep cables in position at the very edge of a desk, considerably reducing the visibility of wires.


Coiled cables and retractable cables are also options. Just Mobile’s AluCable Twist (shown above) stretches out to an unusually long 6-foot length, but otherwise coils up to around half the length of a typical Lightning cable; StarTech sells less fancy coiled cables in 1-foot and 2-foot lengths. Scosche’s Strikeline Pro (not shown) is a retractable Lightning cable that combines better-than-average durability with slightly better-than-average looks. Retractable cables are frequently fraught with disappointing longevity or design, so I don’t generally recommend them, but if reducing visual clutter is your goal, they’re an option.


Minimalist Apple Watch Charging

Because Apple’s official Apple Watch Magnetic Charging Cable is required for charging Apple Watches, every Apple Watch stand and dock uses that cable and tries to hide it away. The most minimalist Apple Watch charging solutions I’ve yet seen are Nomad’s Pod for Apple Watch (above) and Boostcase’s Bloc for Apple Watch (not shown), both of which have internal batteries and can operate for several days with no visible wires. But if you’re willing to have some cabling exposed at the stand’s base, there are a lot of other options that nicely hide the top of Apple’s cable.

Does any of the solutions above “spark joy” to the extent Kondo suggests in Tidying Up? That’s up to you, but that’s a lot to expect of any charger — realistically, it’s the iPad, iPhone, Mac, Apple Watch or iPod that’s creating the joy, and the charger basically needs to disappear except when needed. Each of the options I’ve presented above will help you reduce the visual noise in your room, and hopefully Tidying Up will inspire developers to create even more compelling alternatives in the future.

More From This Author

Check out more of my How-To guides, editorials and reviews for 9to5Mac here! I’ve covered a lot of different topics of interest to Mac, iPad, iPhone, iPod, Apple TV, and Apple Watch users.

Filed under: How-To, iOS Devices, Mac, Reviews Tagged: Apple, chargers, iPad, iPhone, iPod, MacBook, Marie Kondo, Minimalism, The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up: The Japanese Art of Decluttering and Organizing, Tidying Up

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Jeremy Horwitz

August 4th



Today’s Kids Have No Idea How The First iPod Worked

2360448806_fc78898a68_o It’s easy to forget that technology changes quickly when you follow this industry. When the first iPod was released in 2001, it was a much different world. Components weren’t powerful enough to create smartphones and tablets. Gmail, Facebook, Twitter and Spotify didn’t exist. Microsoft had just released the original Xbox and Windows XP. Read More

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Romain Dillet

July 27th



Kids have hilarious reactions when using the original iPod

Original iPod

It's somewhat incredible that Apple is still churning out new iPod models in 2015. The iPod, after all, is nearly 14 years old.

Originally released back in October of 2001, the iPod famously helped Apple reclaim its position as a tech industry leader while also padding the company's pockets with more cash than they had ever seen before.

While those of us who witnessed the digital music revolution first-hand have a special affinity for Apple's iconic music player, kids these days understandably look at the device with bewilderment.

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Yoni Heisler

July 24th



Apple’s New iPod: A Touch Short of Useful

With the latest iPod Touch—Generation 6!— Apple’s iOS runt gets a better camera and powerful guts, which make it feel like a baby iPhone that doesn’t make calls. But why would you buy it if you already have an iPhone?


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July 24th

October 2015
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