Indeed. Also, with analyst reports the first question should always be, who paid the analyst. This analyst has much of the traditional automobile industry as customers. But not Tesla. Telling customers what they want to hear is good business for analysts.
It's got nothing to do with holding it at right angles. It's a question of orthographic projection vs perspective projection. You're expecting orthographic projection, but it's actually perspective projection.
You're displaying a fundamental misunderstanding of perspective. The way to hide the projection is to view it from up close, not a long way away. In the same way that you can see a 3 foot house chimney from a distance but you can't see it when you are standing a few feet from the door.
Jobs didn't design the old iPhones, Johnny Ive did. And Johnny Ive also designed the new iPhone. The iPhone 6 certainly doesn't look worse than previous iPhones. It's just that with so many iPhone copies out there, it's rather less of a one-off.
Pyongyang is far better.
You'd be worried if you had ebola. It's most likely to kill you, and it 's a very painful and nasty death.
Unlikely. He would have had to select both "Automatically download purchased content" and "Automatically download via Cellular". Neither of which are the defaults. The latter being rather stupid if you have a limited cellular data plan.
Buying and owning an any iPhone is an emotional decision, not a rational one.
Virtually all decisions are. Including most of the products you, MessageDrivenBean, buy. Your brain doesn't work any different from the rest of humanity.
The amount of RAM on mobile systems is irrelevant as long as apps run. Apps do not run faster just because you have more RAM. At best more RAM will speed reload of an app, as it's less likely to have to be reloaded from Flash.
The only people that should be complaining about RAM is developers, as they will be the ones affected if their app hits the RAM ceiling. But this is not a complaint that iOS app developers are making - I'm a registered developer and follow iOS topic on Stack Overflow, so I'd be aware if this was an issue amongst developers.
The only other people that would possibly be interested are the people who play pointless feature list one-upmanship.
That is the very opposite of the truth.
Siri was included with iOS 5 which came out in Oct 2011.
The Android equivalent didn't come along till Jelly Bean, which came out in July 2012.
It's possible that you are thinking about an app that came out for Android earlier. But if so you are forgetting that such apps were available for iOS first. Siri itself was available as an app on iOS in Feb 2010.
And all three are necessary.
We all love to hate marketing. But the fact is that people make most decisions subconsciously. And not just buying decisions. Some say emotionally, but there's a whole host of other sub-concious factors influencing our decisions, such as habit and hunger. Marketing exists not because of scammers and liars trying to outdo each other, but because informing people about products by way of facts and figures such as feature lists doesn't work - because that's not how people make decisions most of the time.
For sure there are liars out there, such as the purveyors of skin creams. But most marketing is about invoking subconcious feelings about a product, not misleading about what the product is or does.
Compare with the UK. We got credit cards in 1966. Not sure if they had mag stripe, but magstripe ATMs were in use from 1972. And magstripe continued as the primary method till 1997, when Chip & Pin started being introduced. Chip & Pin was in all merchants by the mid 2000s. So we had at least 25 years of "inertia" with magstripe, but it didn't stop us adopting Chip & Pin reasonably promptly.
Look at another area where the USA has been slow or incapable of adopting a standard - metric measures. Other countries had imperial measures for longer than the USA has existed, and yet managed to metricate. So it's not to do with inertia.
I think it's more to do with the culture. The conservatism, the feeling of "no one's going to tell me what to do, the distrust of government and public organisations, and "states rights" that makes any national implementation of a new standard hard to get through.
Only by acquisition. Nokia had the first smartphone: the Nokia Communicator in 1996. The first of Microsoft's own phones were running Windows Mobile 2002, so were at least 6 years later.
Microsoft now owns Nokia Mobile division, but I don't think that gives them the right to take the title of first.
(Wikipedia has a different and earlier idea on what the first smartphone was. I disagree, but in any case it wasn't Microsoft.)
it might have unintended consequences for contracts requiring NDA's
Shouldn't be a problem. The bill is for:
"A contract or proposed contract for the sale or lease of consumer goods or services may not include a provision waiving the consumerâ(TM)s right to"
NDAs for business to business or business to employee relationships wouldn't be covered as they aren't consumers, and an NDA isn't a contract of sale or lease.
Sounded like Japanese to me. But I could be wrong, I don't speak either.
And that image only lasted as long as it took for you to decide to refresh the page.
Streams suffer when there are huge audiences for occasional events. It's not unusual. It's not a matter of the people not working hard, or the software being buggy, it was just overloaded at whatever the bottleneck was. If there weren;t so many people interested in Apple's next product category it would have ben fine.