An app that gave iOS users a working version of the DOS prompt has returned, though it's now missing one of its crowning features.
Apple briefly included in the App Store a program called iDOS that lets your iPhone or iPad travel back to the early days of the PC industry, complete with grimy keyboard and floppy drive.
CNET Editor Jasmine France can't resist putting in her 2 cents on the iPad. She chimes in on how you should--and shouldn't--use this sleek, multifunctional device.
Apple allowed a DOS emulator into the app store, which allowed gamers to enjoy Windows 3.0 and classic old PC games. But in the blink of an eye, it was pulled.
Get schooled by CNET editor Jasmine France. This week she gives advice on whether to upgrade from your current MP3 player to the new iPods released at Apple's annual music event.
A new buffer overflow vulnerability could crash the most current version of the applications or allow malicious code to run on a compromised computer. No patch is available.
Odds & Ends: ZIP disks in DOS format; Kodak DC4800; Visoneer and 9.1; iBot memory leak; more
The iOS app that brought a very early version of Windows to iPad users didn't last long before being pulled, but the app will remain in development and for sale through a third-party.