While it's had to compete with CES -- the world's biggest gadget show -- this year, Macworld 2007 in San Francisco has certainly captured the attention of tech devotees worldwide.
Steve Jobs' keynote address saw the arrival of a product long rumoured but never confirmed -- the Apple iPhone.
Along with debuting this combined smartphone/iPod/OS X-powered PDA (which Australians will unfortunately have to hold out for until 2008), Jobs revealed more details on the upcoming Apple TV device, which allows users to wirelessly stream multimedia content from up to five computers to their television. He also announced that the company has officially dropped the "Computer" part of its name, in recognition of the move into portable audio, iTunes store downloads and living-room multimedia.
For more news, videos and photo galleries on all the new products and announcements, check out our links below.
CNET.com.au's Jeremy Roche gets a quick hands-on play with the iPhone, Apple's first mobile phone, in a Q&A session with the company's vice president of iPod products, Greg Joswiak.
It's sleek and it's sexy, but still must contend with issues from price to typing speed and wireless realities.
A close-up look at Apple TV and the iPhone, which has iPod, mobile phone and wireless Internet functionality.
Cisco has fired the first shots in the war over the iPhone name filing a lawsuit against Apple on Wednesday in the US for infringing its trademark.
Yes, it's finally here. Steve Jobs shows off the features to the Macworld crowd in his keynote address.
In one of the most anticipated gadget announcements in recent years, Apple Computer at Macworld on Tuesday introduced the "iPhone", a mobile device that CEO Steve Jobs promised will reinvent the phone.
The verdict at this very early stage? We're certainly enamoured based on the tech specs, but we'll need to get our hands on one to see whether the long list of features translates to an equally wonderful user experience. Get the run-down and view images here.
Glance Networks is making its screen-sharing software, once exclusive to Windows, available in a Mac version.
Apple's digital media player that can stream movies, music, and photos from networked PCs and Macs.