It's par for the course for Apple executives to start making the rounds after major announcements. And the company's annual Worldwide Developers Conference is certainly no different. Craig Federighi, Apple's SVP of Software Engineering, has already done some interviews talking about the big announcements from this year's event. But now he's doing something a bit different this year.
After a considerable delay, Apple has finally released its "controversial" App Tracking Transparency (ATT) feature to the wild, alongside the launch of iOS 14.5 earlier today. And now, just in time, Apple's Craig Federighi has some comments on the matter.
It's been a bit quiet on the Epic Games vs Apple front as of late. However, before 2020 wraps up, at least one judge had one more thing to add to the mix: ordering Apple's CEO (Tim Cook) and head of iOS and macOS development (Craig Federighi) to testify.
Technically speaking, it sounds like Windows can run natively on a Mac equipped with the M1 processor. But Apple's leaving implementation up to Microsoft.
According to Apple's software engineering head Craig Federighi, technical specifications are no longer a good predictor of actual real-world performances that depend on the task at hand.
Apple’s most senior engineers and its marketing chief sat down with The Independent to discuss the company's new M1 laptop chip that's replacing Intel silicon in Macs.
The senior leadership at Apple aren't as young as they used to be. And now we know Apple is aware of this fact, and starting to develop some plans for the inevitable.
Apple has made some big changes to iPadOS recently, but none bigger than adopting a more robust cursor experience for the tablet lineup.
Earlier today, Apple unveiled not only a new iPad Pro for 2020, but also a new Magic Keyboard accessory that brings a trackpad into the mix. And now one of Apple's executives is ready to demonstrate how it works.
Thirteen has been an unlucky number for Apple. Since the summer, Apple's rollout of iOS 13 has been plagued by misstep after misstep as features were pulled from the initial release, showstopping bugs made it out anyway, and countless updates and iterations have been made to get things right. Apple isn't anxious to make the same mistake next year with iOS 14. The company's software chief is overhauling the way Apple test software to make sure it doesn't happen again, according to a new Bloomberg report.
Craig Federighi is Apple's SVP of Software Engineering, and he had plenty of time on stage at this year's Worldwide Developers Conference keynote to talk about a lot of the new things Apple is launching this year. But now that the keynote is wrapped up, Federighi is making the rounds, discussing those features, and offering up a few more tidbits of information along the way.