26 Results for

yogi

Gallery

iPad gets a Gorillapod with the Gorillamobile Yogi and Ori tripods

The iPad now has its own choice of Gorillapod, the brilliantly simple camera tripod that grips anywhere.

6 Images By Mar. 2, 2011

Article

Crave giveaway: Joby GorillaMobile Yogi and Ori for iPad 2

This week's giveaway offers a chance to win two cool Joby case/stands for the iPad 2, one geared at recreational users and one at mobile professionals.

By Jun. 24, 2011

Gallery

Joby Gorillamobile Yogi and Ori iPad cases in all their poses (photos)

We get up-close and superflexible with Joby's multipurpose, funky iPad cases.

14 Images By Feb. 18, 2011

Article

Teaching your iPad new positions: Hands-on with Joby Gorillamobile Ori, Yogi cases

Feeling flexible? Joby's new iPad cases transform into some bizarre shapes.

By Feb. 18, 2011

Article

Yahoo finally has its Yogi Berra moment

Nice try by Jerry Yang and his team to forestall the inevitable, but they're running out of options--fast.

By Mar. 18, 2008

Article

Joby offers iPad cases: One sleek, one knobby

This story initially misreported the cost of the Joby products due to incorrect information published on the Joby Web site. The Ori costs $79.95 in the U.S. and 69.95 pounds in the U.K. The Yogi is $49.95 in the U.S. and 39.95 pounds in the U.K.

By Jan. 4, 2011

Article

Joby offers iPad cases: One sleek, one knobby

The Yogi brings Joby's ball-and-socket flexible legs to the job of holding iPads, and the Oni is slim but also can prop up the tablet.

By Jan. 4, 2011

Article

Marc Benioff explains Steve Jobs' spirituality and chides Apple

The Salesforce.com CEO admonishes Apple, as well as the movies and books about Steve Jobs' life, for failing to understand and honor the spiritual aspect of Jobs' personality.

By Sep. 10, 2013

Article

Evouni's leather Arc Cover an iPad case that contorts

This flexible iPad case can twist into more positions than a yoga guru.

By Jun. 7, 2012

Article

Why Americans should get mad about slow sites and apps

A survey suggests that when people encounter a slow Web site or a poorly performing mobile app, only 13 percent actually feel angry about it. This needs to change.

By Jun. 22, 2013