Eyeing Apple's Core Animation Video
At Apple Computer's Worldwide Developers Conference 2006 in San Francisco, Scott Forstall, the company's vice president of platform experience, demonstrates Web Clip, a program that lets users create live widgets with their favorite Web sites.
Apple Computer's vice president of platform experience, Scott Forstall, demonstrates the company's new application "Time Machine." Users can travel through time by scrolling through different windows that represent days, looking for the file they need. The keynote took place Monday at Apple's Worldwide Developers Conference 2006 in San Francisco.
At long last, iPhone users will soon be able to copy and paste text and images. Apple's senior vice president of iPhone software, Scott Forstall, demonstrates the new tap-and-drag feature.
Scott Forstall, Apple's senior vice president of iPhone software, shows off a new feature that will allow users to search for specific e-mail messages, applications, contacts, and other data.
Play multiplayer games and share data with the iPhone user next to you. Apple iPhone software guru Scott Forstall demonstrates.
Philip Schiller, senior vice president of worldwide marketing at Apple, unveils MobileMe, the company's new cloud computing service, at Apple's Worldwide Developers Conference in San Francisco. The new service will connect all of your devices and push information up and down to keep everything up to date. It's also designed to be native with the Mac and PC to keep calendars, mail, and documents in sync.
Apple senior vice president of iPhone software Scott Forstall explains how iPhone users can buy new game levels, subscription content, and more from within an iPhone application.
Apple Computer CEO Steve Jobs shows off the latest iteration of iChat at the Apple Worldwide Developers Conference 2006 in San Francisco. The application now offer users Photo Booth features for their video conferencing and the ability to add backdrops.
Phil Schiller, Apple's senior vice president of marketing, shares the stage at IDF, Sept. 26, 2006, with Intel CEO Paul Otellini. At the\r\nSan Francisco event, Schiller said new Apple products were better because of Intel's dual-core chips.
At the Worldwide Developers Conference in San Francisco, AnchorDesk's David Coursey looks at Apple's new G5-based Power Mac and finds out why the company calls it the "world's fastest personal computer."