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Beta time!

Apple releases fourth developer beta of iOS 10.3

What you need to know

Rumored 10.5-inch iPad Pro said to have screen resolution of 2224x1668

Carrier Spotlight

Mint SIM is the perfect way to get cheap data in the U.S.

Digital Offers

Monitor your home office in real time with this $39 Wi-Fi camera



Developers only!

Apple releases fourth beta of watchOS 3.2 to developers

macOS Sierra

macOS Sierra 10.12.4 beta 4 arrives for developers


CloudBleed: What you need to know

I ❀️ my iPhone SE

iPhone SE is better than iPhone 7 Plus for one-handed gaming

Give me some space!

Turn your Nintendo Switch into the ultimate console with a microSD card!

A closer look

Everything you need to know about the AT&T Unlimited plan

Users Guide

The third public beta for iOS 10.3 is here! This is how you get it

User Guide

Apple releases third public beta of macOS Sierra 10.12.4

iMore Offers

Get a lifetime of unlimited mobile backup from iDrive for $19.99

Everything you need to know!

iPhone 8 will reportedly feature 3D-sensing FaceTime camera

Developers only!

tvOS 10.2 beta 3 now ready for developers

Enter now!

We're giving away the new full-grain leather slim wallets from Pad & Quill

From 'OW' to 'WOW'

Hi, I'm an iPad Pro! β€” 'We hear you' brings classic feel to new ads

Touch ID for all!

Why Touch ID makes the MacBook Pro the best Mac ever

🐣 + 🍍 + πŸ’Ž = πŸ‰

PokΓ©mon Go Gen 2: The ultimate guide!

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Order: BeatsX | AirPods | MacBook Pro | Order iPhone 7: Apple | Verizon | T-Mobile


What Carl Icahn's message to Tim Cook really means

Earlier today billionaire hedge fund icon Carl Icahn released the open letter to Tim Cook that he promised was coming. It's pretty long and the bulk of the content reads like a miniature version of a Wall Street analyst report justifying a "buy" recommendation on the stock.

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Samsung's weakness is further validation of Apple's model

On Tuesday of this week Samsung shocked much of Wall Street. The South Korean mobile giant said it would bring in a profit of $3.8 billion for the quarter compared to analyst expectations of about $5.2 billion. This also represents a year over year decline of about 60%, so it's a huge downward swin

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How Apple Pay might really pay off for AAPL

Yesterday Apple revealed it's new payment solution, Apple Pay, as part of the big iPhone 6 launch in California. The rumours that had been circulating about what we previously called 'iWallet' were largely correct. And, of course, there is more to the story. But before I dive into my thoughts, Apple watchers who follow the stock might want to browse through this post at Fortune. It's a nice summary of what analysts are saying about Apple Pay.

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Come iPhone 6 launch time, Samsung will lose my business to Apple

AAPL has confirmed the next iPhone event will be held on September 9. In eleven days we expect to see a 4.7-inch iPhone 6 and some kind of wearable device. There are rumors of a larger, 5.5-inch iPhone as well, along with rumors that it might cost more than the smaller sizes that came before it. Will anybody want a 5.5-inch iPhone? Can Apple justify a higher price for one? What does it mean to the company's potential profits?

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AAPL hits record high stock price β€” What's next for shareholders?

This week AAPL stock price crossed $100, which is equivalent to over $700 prior to the 7:1 stock split that happened earlier this year. This represents a record high. That makes Apple's market value $600 billion. (A company's market value is determined by multiplying the share price by the number of shares in existence.) I've been an Apple shareholder ever since the original iPhone launched. At the time I was working as a sell-side analyst in Toronto covering tech stocks such as Research In Motion (now renamed to BlackBerry). Even though I was totally wrong about how badly Apple (and Android) would destroy BlackBerry, I had a friend of mine, who was living in San Francisco, buy me an iPhone and Fedex it to me in Canada. Even being an EDGE device (i.e. prior to 3G) I was convinced Apple had a game changer on its hands. So I bought the stock for a split-adjusted $19. Yeah. It's been a nice ride.

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Idiotic AAPL shareholder lawsuit has only one possible winner β€” the lawyers

Late last week news broke that an Apple shareholder, R. Andre Klein, had filed suit against several senior officers of Apple. We've embedded the filing below so you can have a read through it should you wish. Because this is a fairly complex filing I've taken the time to read through it. What I'll offer you here is a simple explanation of the filing along with my opinion in the matter.

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Apple shows how to spend billions of dollars β€” the smart way

Being the world's largest technology company has its perks, including a stream of almost limitless cash. But the law of large numbers also starts to kick in, and a company of Apple's size doesn't seem capable of doing super productive things with all this money.

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Apple is close to an all-time high and I'm not selling a single share

Last night Apple published its financial results for Q3 fiscal 2014. iMore has already posted a very detailed set of notes from the quarterly conference call, so I'll just recap a few key numbers and then dive into what I think the quarter means to Apple longer term. As per usual, keep in mind I do own shares in the company and I have no plans to sell them anytime soon. My comments represent my thinking and you should not interpret any of this as investing advice.

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If IBM deal can drive enterprise penetration, the walls will shake

During its Q3 2014 conference call, Apple CEO Tim Cook elaborated on the recently announced IBM partnership, and as expected it's all about the penetration. While Apple's iPad, for example, has been deployed by 93% of the Global 500, the penetration is only about 20%. That's great breadth, not so great depth. By contrast, Cook pointed out, laptops in general enjoy 60% penetration. If Apple + IBM could drive iPad much greater iPad penetration, the "walls would shake".

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Apple + IBM: Sugar and spice or oil and vinegar?

Yesterday's formal announcement of a partnership between two computing giants, Apple and IBM, came as a big surprise to most industry observers. We hadn't seen any leaks on the subject, and it wasn't something I can recall being the topic of any predictions articles or other "this makes sense" style of article. On the surface, however, there are numerous reasons why it definitely does make sense.

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