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Macworld The first iOS 17 Developer Beta was released on the first day of WWDC, as is tradition. While it is meant for developers to begin building apps using new frameworks and APIs, and to test and send bug reports if their apps don’t work with the new software, it is technically available to anyone with a developer account. In fact, the Developer Beta used to require a paid membership to the developer program, which costs $99 a year. With iOS 17, Apple changed its policy to allow even those with free developer accounts (which otherwise only provide access to the developer forums and Xcode) to download the iOS 17 Developer Beta. Still, we recommend waiting for the Public Beta…
Macworld The first iOS 17 Developer Beta was released on the first day of WWDC, as is tradition. While it is meant for developers to begin building apps using new frameworks and APIs, and to test and send bug reports if their apps don’t work with the new software, it is technically available to anyone with a developer account. In fact, the Developer Beta used to require a paid membership to the developer program, which costs $99 a year. With iOS 17, Apple changed its policy to allow even those with free developer accounts (which otherwise only provide access to the developer forums and Xcode) to download the iOS 17 Developer Beta. Still, we recommend waiting for the Public Beta…
Macworld For various reasons, it’s long been useful for Apple to be able to say that its Mac Pro is made in the US. The rest of the company’s hardware manufacturing might be outsourced to a complex southeast Asian supply chain, but it can at least mollify jobs-obsessed nationalist politicians by pointing to the Texas facility where the top-end Mac is put together. Contrary to what those politicians might wish us to believe, that facility has been open since 2013, and the company’s announcement that the 2019 model would be made there emphasized that this was merely a continuation of a long-running policy. The 2023 Mac Pro, unveiled earlier this month, continues this tradition as well. But something has changed.…
Macworld For various reasons, it’s long been useful for Apple to be able to say that its Mac Pro is made in the US. The rest of the company’s hardware manufacturing might be outsourced to a complex southeast Asian supply chain, but it can at least mollify jobs-obsessed nationalist politicians by pointing to the Texas facility where the top-end Mac is put together. Contrary to what those politicians might wish us to believe, that facility has been open since 2013, and the company’s announcement that the 2019 model would be made there emphasized that this was merely a continuation of a long-running policy. The 2023 Mac Pro, unveiled earlier this month, continues this tradition as well. But something has changed.…
Macworld For various reasons, it’s long been useful for Apple to be able to say that its Mac Pro is made in the US. The rest of the company’s hardware manufacturing might be outsourced to a complex southeast Asian supply chain, but it can at least mollify jobs-obsessed nationalist politicians by pointing to the Texas facility where the top-end Mac is put together. Contrary to what those politicians might wish us to believe, that facility has been open since 2013, and the company’s announcement that the 2019 model would be made there emphasized that this was merely a continuation of a long-running policy. The 2023 Mac Pro, unveiled earlier this month, continues this tradition as well. But something has changed.…
At the WWDC keynote, Apple made an official announcement about tvOS, the latest system for Apple TV, showcasing its new capabilities and enhancements.FaceTime on Apple TVDuring the event, Apple offered a glimpse of the upcoming update, which follows the tradition of introducing significant improvements and features to enhance the Apple TV experience. Read more...
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