When Apple quietly killed off the iPod Classic earlier this year, there was a small outcry from Apple loyalists with sizeable music collections. And if current prices are anything to go by, it looks like some people haven't given up on the dream of owning one.
Amidst the clamor over Apple's new devices, Mat Honan's personal essay on the quiet death of the iPod classic is a surprisingly affecting paean to individuality, freedom of information, and the single-use digital device as a window to one's soul.
The iPod Classic might have one foot in the grave, but it still lives. On your computer. A clever designer made this fully playable iPod for your browser. And it really works, just like your old mp3 player. How awesome is that?
All week the Internet has be forecasting the death of the iPod classic. Well, it looks the classic isn't going down without a fight.
The rumorazzi (yeah, I just made that word up) are predicting the demise of our favorite MP3 player. Well, if we haven't seen spy shots of the thing, then it must be on it's way out. Right?
The new iPod lineup has been announced—fresh and awesome new nanos, touches and shuffles—but nary a word about the iPod classic.
If you're even thinking about buying an Apple product, wait until after you've read this guide to product cycles and refreshes. It's not always a good time to buy—and now might be an especially bad one for some.
Are you trying to find a gift for one of those crazies who's always going on about the superiority of vinyl, or who dresses like a character on Mad Men? Here are some ideas for the retrophile in your life.
The iPod Classic just got bumped up to 160GB for the old price of $250. The Shuffles are now at $59 for 2GB, $79 for 4GB and come in black, silver, pink, green and blue. They're all shipping today. Updated
It's here: The official invite for Apple's September 9 annual iPod event. It kicks off at 10AM Pacific—that's 1PM Eastern—and we'll be there bringing it to you live, as always.
Great news if you are Karl Lagerfeld: The new Parasync iPod and iPhone dock—which is the size of a sheet of paper—will allow you to synchronize iTunes content with 20 (yes, twenty) Apple iDevices, as the video shows:
This week, Apple announced that iPods are in a nosedive. Meanwhile, we are seeing evidence that the Nano is about to get a camera. My response is "Why?" The old clickwheel iPod isn't dead yet, but it's definitely dying.
In the melting ice, amidst the thawing dog crap, Whitehorse, Yukon resident Andrew noticed an oddly-familiar rectangular item: An iPod classic. He brought it home and found, to his surprise, that it was fully functional.
The icePod holds no songs, nor will it play back video. But I dare say that it's the sweetest icePod yet.
Not that the iPhone really needs it, but it and the iTouch/iPod Nano are getting an external mini microphone that plugs directly into the headphone jack. And it's only $15.
The Apple Store US has published the same worldwide discounts on the 20-inch iMac, the 13-inch Macbook, the 8GB iPod nano, the iPod classic, the iPod touch, Time Capsule, Apple TV, and other Apple gear. The best deals, however, are some steeply discounted third-party products, like Microsoft Office 2008 Special Media…
The ubiquity of iPods has led to a ridiculous glut of accessories, some useful, most not. The best of them have essentially become a seamless part of the iPod experience, but they'll all cost you — and it really starts to add up. The expansion of the iPod universe, however, is twofold; more official products are…
We've covered Colorware's professional gadget painting in the past—and were more than satisfied after seeing their work close up, but their latest iPod coloring seems to be more than just cosmetic. The iPod Touch 2G color-coats the shiny silver metallic back with a color layer, which most likely handles fingerprints…