Doing the iPod shuffle Video
The smaller, flash-based Zune is a fierce competitor to the iPod Nano, with a unique focus on music discovery.
You might as well call the second-generation Apple iPod Shuffle the "iPod Microscopic." Still screenless, the silver anodized-aluminium iPod Shuffle is, according to Steve Jobs, the smallest MP3 player in the world.
Two of the smallest competitors enter the Prizefight ring for an MP3 player punchout. How will Apple's latest iPod Shuffle match up with SanDisk's Sansa Clip?
At Macworld 2004 in San Francisco, Steve Jobs provides a first look at the iPod Mini--a smaller, cheaper digital-music player that holds 1,000 songs.
Steve Jobs is back for Apple's annual music event showcasing an all-new iPod Nano with a video camera, an updated iPod Touch, iPod Classic, and Shuffle, the revamped iTunes 9, and iPhone OS 3.1.
Apple's iPod Shuffle is still a great choice for music fans who want an inexpensive, nearly-invisible MP3 player that can go with them anywhere.
Preshow rumors proved true as a sub-$500 Mac debuted in the keynote presentation by Apple CEO Steve Jobs at Macworld Expo on San Francisco.
The bad blood runs deep in this week's Prizefight. Apple and Microsoft face off in a fight for flash-based MP3 player supremacy.
At Macworld in New York, Apple Computer CEO Steve Jobs shows off a new iPod that's thinner, cheaper -- and compatible with Microsoft Windows.
For the fourth-generation, Apple brought the iPod Shuffle's buttons back, along with a few extra features that make the lightest, smallest MP3 player on the planet better than ever.