Apple has always pushed the envelope when it comes to modern technology, and some aborted 1980s prototype designs reveal some sci-fi styled tech that could've been.
Remember the uproar yesterday over Apple's "ban" of issue #12 of the Saga comic book? Turns out that Apple was not the bad guy in this story arc after all.
Looks like if you were hoping to read this week's Saga through Apple, you'll have to find another way.
October 16th is Steve Jobs Day and it's been one year since the man who played father to more technological achievements than possibly anyone in history passed away. Is there a way to know how he's doing in the here after? Maybe ...
Apple just keeps innovating. Last fall they released the personal assistant application known as Siri, and everyone's iPhones started answering questions and reading text messages out loud and giving directions. Now Siri's taken another step forward into the realm of film criticism.
Most of the time we spend tons of money on new technology, but it turns out that someone was willing to pay nearly $400,000 for a motherboard built way back in 1976. But it's not just any motherboard. It's one of only a handful of the very first Apple computers left, handmade by the Great and Powerful Woz.
Steve Jobs, who revolutionized communications, music, movies and computers, has died at the age of 56 after a long battle with pancreatic cancer.
This year's Super Bowl commercials will take on a distinctly sci-fi theme. We feel that this is a pleasant departure from the usual theme (animals selling beverages.) Transformers 3 and Cowboys and Aliens both plan to debut high-budget spots. Volkswagen and Kia will unveil sci-fi throwback ads involving Darth Vader and a DeLorean. Maybe Vader will travel back in time. (Hint: Seal that vent in the Death Star.)