The most startling part of Engadget’s iPhone review:
We expected that if you’re an email user, when you plug in your iPhone and iTunes says it’s “syncing your mail accounts,” that means it’s actually comparing and moving messages between the device and Mail.app. Not so. In fact, the iPhone does not interact in any meaningful way with Mail.app, other than to simplify the setup on the iPhone by copying account settings over from the desktop client’s settings.
That’s just … nuts.
CrunchGear claims that new MacBooks coming in October will support iPhone-style multi-touch interaction on their trackpads. Is that a hardware thing, or just a software thing? Might it be a Leopard feature, as opposed to a MacBook feature?
Some nice ideas for cheap laptop stands and lap-protectors, at Ikea Hack.
About this particular outliner makes a welcome return, although this time it’s mainly about WWDC and the culture of innovation and research in computing.
Pierre Igot had a bad experience with his 10.4.10 update:
I had been monitoring the usual Mac news web sites and, apart from a strange audio popping problem on some laptops, I hadn’t noticed any significant issues mentioned in the forums. So I went ahead with the update. And that’s when Mac OS X decided to punish me.