Apple's advertising slogan "There's an app for that" for the App Store was so catchy because it was true, so how about an app for all you iPod classic fans out there?
The much-improved Files app on iOS 13 gained support for external drives. iDownloadBlog reader Niles Mitchell previously connected all sorts of legacy devices with his iPhone running the iOS 13 software so it came natural to him to try doing the same with his good ol' iPod.
Out of the blue, Apple delivered a seventh-generation iPod touch media player earlier this week, a repackaged version of the 2015 predecessor sporting an updated processor and double the flash storage rather than a thorough revamp with an edge-to-edge display, Face ID and so forth. The refreshed device still has a lot going for it so we thought we'd review the new iPod touch for iDB readers who might be in the market for an affordable iOS gadget.
Apple today announced a seventh-generation iPod touch media player featuring the in-house designed A10 Fusion processor that made its debut in the iPhone 7 range back in 2017.
Apple Watch becomes a digital Walkman in these conceptual renderings, created by Joyce Kang of CO Design Lab, imagining a smartwatch case reminiscent of the original iPod.
The city of Dubai is constructing a peculiar building modeled on a giant docked iPod.
When Apple late last year sheepishly announced the delay of HomePod until further notice, my impression of the unfolding news coverage and social media feeds at the time was that the fallout had been remarkably tame considering that for presumably many, a brand new Apple product had just been removed from its sure place under the Christmas tree.
There could be a seventh-generation iPod touch media player in Jony Ive's kitchen and it may even feature Face ID, Apple's upcoming facial recognition technology replacing Touch ID.
Following news that it has officially discontinued iPod nano and iPod shuffle, the two iPod models that didn't run iOS, Apple today made some changes to the iPod touch lineup.
As first noted by MacRumors, Apple has removed both product descriptions and store listings for its iconic iPod nano and iPod shuffle portable music players from its website around the world, suggesting they've been discontinued or are on their way out.
Those who've been using Apple products for years might be familiar with the days when the iPod Classic reigned supreme as a music player. It was made famous by its click-wheel design, which responded to touch and drag gestures for navigating your music.
A new jailbreak app dubbed ClassicPlayer by iOS developer Guillermo Moran (fr0st) brings this experience to the iPhone for all the nostalgic folks out there who are missing the click-wheel experience from the days of yore.
The first-generation iPod nano replacement program, which launched five years ago due to a potential fire risk from overheating, is no longer found on Apple's Exchange and Repair Extension Programs webpage. Although the company appears to have now formally ended the program, it's still honoring replacement requests as first discovered by MacRumors.