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category_outlined / Tech & Gaming
MacLifeMacLife

MacLife June 2019

Mac|Life is the leading independent magazine devoted to all things Apple. For over five years, Mac|Life has helped both new and veteran users get more out of their iPhones, iPads, Macs, and more, with coverage that cuts through today's glut of apps and accessories to find what matters most. With a bright, clean design and casual tone, Mac|Life offers an easy and enjoyable way to keep up with the latest Apple trends and topics.

Land:
United States
Taal:
English
Uitgever:
Future Publishing Limited US
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12 Edities

IN DEZE EDITIE

access_time2 min.
spend it or save it?

Last issue we revealed Apple’s new hardware lineup for early 2019. This time round we’ve taken all those tantalizing new products — 27–inch iMac, 21.5–inch iMac, iPad Air, iPad Mini and the 2nd generation AirPods — and given them a thorough testing, so you can see whether they’re worth your time and money. So, head over to our Reviews section and check out those in–depth reviews. Before you go rushing out to throw your dollars at the nearest Apple Store, be assured that you can, if you prefer, hold on to your existing hardware — at least where the Mac is concerned — and treat it to a free upgrade of performance, thanks to our main feature this issue: Speed up your Mac. In here you’ll learn the ways in which…

access_time1 min.
maclife

Future Publishing Limited Quay House, The Ambury, Bath BA1 1UA, UK Future US, Inc. 15th Floor, 11 W 42nd Street, New York, NY 10036 EDITORIAL EDITOR Nick Odantzis ART EDITOR Matt Smith PRODUCTION EDITOR Iain Noble CONTRI BUTORS Adam Banks, Alex Blake, Matt Bolton, George Cairns, Alex Cox, Jonas Demuro, Craig Grannell, Tim Hardwick, Kenny Hemphill, Hollin Jones, Cliff Joseph, Sam Loveridge, Carrie Marshall, Nick Peers, Alan Stonebridge, Alex Summersby ART CONTRIBUTORS Apple DIGITAL EDITION ARt editor Matt Smith DIGITAL EDITION SUB Rob Mead–Green BUSINESS US CHIEF REVENUE OFFICER Luke Edson, luke.edson@futurenet.com EAST COAST ACCOUNT DIRECTOR Brandie Rushing, brandie.rushing@futurenet.com EAST COAST ACCOUNT DIRECTOR Michael Plump, michael.plump@futurenet.com EAST COAST ACCOUNT DIRECTOR Victoria Sanders, victoria.sanders@futurenet.com EAST COAST ACCOUNT DIRECTOR Melissa Planty, melissa.planty@futurenet.com EAST COAST ACCOUNT DIRECTOR Elizabeth Fleischman, elizabeth.fleischman@futurenet.com WEST COAST ACCOUNT DIRECTOR Austin Park, austin.park@futurenet.com WEST COAST ACCOUNT DIRECTOR Jack McAuliffe, jack.mcauliffe@futurenet.com director, client se rvices Tracy Lam ASS OCIATE…

access_time2 min.
ios 13 shaping up

Ass uming that Apple sticks to its usual upgrade cycle, the next iOS version, iOS 13, should be previewed at Apple’s Worldwide Developers Conference on June 3. A number of websites, such as 9to5Mac.com, have published details of what’s expected, based on what they say are informed sources. Here are some of the highlights (all, at this stage, unconfirmed)… Rumored interface changes include a new Home Screen design, though no details are available. Sources say there will be a system–wide Dark Mode, including a high–contrast version, for more comfortable nighttime use. Also expected is a redesigned, more unobtrusive volume display. Apps on iPad will gain the ability to open multiple windows. Each window will be capable of opening sheets as at present, but although these will initially be docked, it will be…

access_time1 min.
news in brief

QUALCOMM AND APPLE SETTLE Apple and mobile connectivity chipmaker Qualcomm have settled their two–year lawsuit and signed a six–year licencing deal. Terms were not disclosed. Qualcomm owns most of the technologies necessary for connecting mobile devices to cell networks, but Apple objected to its license fee structure: a percentage of each phone’s selling price, as a royalty for Qualcomm’s patents, rather than a fee for the actual Qualcomm chips in a device. Apple’s latest generation iPhones — the XS, XS Max, and XR — use Intel 4G chips instead of Qualcomm, but Intel was reportedly two years away from shipping a 5G chip, while Qualcomm’s will ship in Android phones this year. Apple was Intel’s only modem chip customer, and following the settlement, Intel announced it was abandoning 5G smartphone tech…

access_time2 min.
what the heck?

Research into depth sensing (also known as range imaging) by Apple and others has three prongs: engineering new sensors that can measure the distance to points in a scene; leveraging multi–purpose camera technologies to approximate similar results; and developing software to best use the data. The notch on the front of every 2018 iPhone contains one camera plus a TrueDepth sensor. The latter projects thousands of infra–red dots onto the subject, which are then read back as a flat image, from which software reconstructs a 3D shape. The system both equips Face ID to recognize faces without being fooled by, say, a photo of the user, and helps to separate foreground from background so that Portrait mode can blur the latter. No iPhone yet has a depth sensor on the back. Instead,…

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the shift

When I bought a 4K TV a couple of years ago, having decided that movies don’t look good enough unless I can count the hairs on Cate Blanchett’s head, I grabbed the recently released Apple TV 4K at the same time, because I wanted an easy way to get access to as much 4K stuff as possible (and also because the Android TV software on my telly is rubbish). Even though other 4K–capable boxes and streaming sticks are so much cheaper, I wanted access to the promised Ultra HD (and HDR) movie nirvana of the iTunes Store. I don’t regret my decision, as it turns out the iTunes Store has been by far the best source of 4K stuff — you can get films on there for less than five bucks,…

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