The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
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With new CPUs, rearranged ports and improved graphics, the Mac Mini can be either a set-top media streamer or a budget OS X desktop.
Apple says it won't break out retail store and iPod sales anymore. And forget about detailed stats on the Apple Watch, due next year.
Apple makes solid upgrades across their product line at their iPad and Mac event, but it's pretty clear they don't care about the iPad Mini anymore.
Apple radically re-imagines the professional desktop with the new Mac Pro, featuring a design that looks fantastic and offers genuine breakthrough advantages. But, consumer-level Apple enthusiasts should note that this product isn't specifically targeted at them and DIY upgraders will lament the loss of traditional desktop tower flexibility.
The update, which became available for download Monday, adds support for Apple Pay, brings back the camera roll and launches the iCloud photo library.
The electronics giant is projecting stronger-than-expected sales this holiday even after delivering better-than-anticipated revenue in the September quarter. The only negative was another drop in iPad sales.
Apple Pay users report issues purchasing items in apps, and some Bank of America customers are seeing double charges. But the problems aren't all Apple's fault.
Apple VP Phil Schiller showcases a new Mac Mini for $499, shipping today.
With or without its new Fusion hybrid drive, Apple finally has a Mac Mini that competes well against mainstream Windows PCs in the same price range.
In this Inside Scoop, CNET's Kara Tsuboi and Shara Tibken discuss Apple's upcoming, October 16 event. They break down everything from the cryptic invitation to new features anticipated for the iPad to why we're bound to see new Mac computers.