What was once just an infinitely looping twinkle in a Facebook developer's eye has officially become a reality: comments in reply to comments in reply to posts.
Last November, Apollo 13 Commander Jim Lovell sold the page from the Lunar Module System Activation Checklist that contains the calculations that saved his near-fatal mission. It got $388,375 at Heritage Auctions. Now NASA has stopped the sale.
StumbleUpon is great for finding interesting stuff that is off the beaten path. A post here, a URL there and suddenly you find yourself reading some incredible content. The iPad is perfect for this type of browsing, but StumbleUpon's tablet app was woefully inadequate until now.
The end of the month is here, and that means it's time to do a little housekeeping on our list of the absolute best iPhone apps. Who will be inducted? Who will unceremoniously get the boot?
They're small, they're powerful, and they're finally here. Pages, Numbers, and Keynote for the iPhone are packed with features, proving just how extensive pocket-size productivity can be. They also prove that it can be a real pain in the ass to do work on your phone.
What is it?
The written word can indeed be considered art, with the author's descriptions creating vivid scenes in the mind of the reader. But only rarely do the pages themselves actually become artwork, as they have at the hands of Isaac Salazar.
Included version 1.2 updates for each $10 app: Keynote-to-PowerPoint format export, extra presentation animations and Keynote to MobileMe iDisk support; Numbers spreadsheets convertable to Excel format; and Pages allows for displayed word count and .txt opening support. Plus more!
iPad supports manual file transfers through iTunes. However, at this moment, it doesn't work as smoothly as you would expect.
On April 13, 1970—321,860 kilometers into its Moon trip—an oxygen tank exploded in the Odyssey's Service Module. James Lovell, Jack Swigert, and Fred Haise had a really big problem. These pages saved their lives.