Eye on the iPhone: 17 days remain Video
The Radius Atomic Bass earphones for iPhone are a worthwhile upgrade from the stock earbuds that comes with the phone; they're comfortable, stylish, and offer great sound for the money.
It turns out that no matter how technologically savvy we get in the world, we could always be betrayed by the "meat puppets behind the servers." Thanks for that one, Donald. And human error does appear to be what happened to Amazon, and also the Yankees. DSLReports, on the other hand, just plain got hacked. And it would also appear there's no one equipped to help us with our little data leakage issues, since the FBI's own cyber-security agents admit they're not up to the task. But there's even worse news than that: the white iPhone is 0.2mm thicker than the black one. THE HUMANITY! --Molly
The gadgets CNET fans are most excited about. And they're all phones this month.
It's only been a day, but now Adobe says they're not going to be able to develop Flash for the iPhone anyway, plus the FCC frees apartment owners from the grasps of local telecom and we mosey on down to the New York Auto Show for a look at some new rides.
The reviews are in, and they're just what we expected: the iPhone 4 on Verizon is really good at making phone calls. But that might not be reason enough to leave AT&T: find out why. Plus, UBB is going down in Canada (we hope), UFOs are real (for as long as the Internet will let us believe it), and we finally get around to your thoughts and comments in the Meatback loop. It's everything we hoped it would be. Oh, and I bought a MacBook Air, no big deal. What? What's the big deal? --Molly
The most common iPhone passcodes are revealed on today's show (no, not by LulzSec), but Tong has a pager-callback suggestion for all of us. A proposal in Congress would force U.S. companies to actually tell us when they're hacked and our data is stolen (yes, please), and Rojadirecta becomes the people's hero in challenging the government's domain-name seizures. Go, Rojadirecta, go!
iPhone, iPhone, iPhone, and a little bit of iPhone. It's Buzz!
The iPhone guest-hosts. Yeah, seriously.
IBM has created what they're benignly calling "cognitive semiconductors," which are computers that can actually learn, think, and creatively process information. So, that sounds like a good idea, right? I mean, seriously, great work, IBM, but when one of your big backers is DARPA, you can't fool us. We know Skynet is upon us. Also, don't get caught with your patents down!
In this riviting message from the Dandys, they're all about the money.