CNET también está disponible en español.

Ir a español

Don't show this again

Steve Jobs on stage at WWDC

Steve Jobs on Monday kicked off the Worldwide Developers Conference, which he says has more than 5,200 attendees from 57 countries this year.

Starting off talking about the iPad, Jobs says Apple has sold more than 2 million iPads in the 59 days since its release.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
1
of 30

On to the iPhone

"It's hard to remember what it was like before iPhone," he says. Apps weren't the same. There was no free market for apps. iPhone changed that in 2007, he says. He says the iPhone 4 is the most exciting thing to happen since the release of the original device in 2007.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
2
of 30

iPhone 4

A white version of the new iPhone 4 on display following the keynote by Steve Jobs at WWDC in San Francisco on Monday.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
3
of 30

Black and white

Black and white versions of the new iPhone 4 on display at WWDC.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
4
of 30

A few milestones

Jobs ran through a few of Apple's achievements with the iPhone, saying this version is the best since the original iPhone was unveiled in 2007.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
5
of 30

iPhone 4

Jobs hinted at the stolen iPhone/Gizmodo fiasco and said we'd all seen it, but that we haven't seen it until we actually see it.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
6
of 30

Retina display

The new retina display is stunning, Steve Jobs says, doing a side-by-side with an iPhone 3GS. They have increased the pixel density, putting four times as many pixels in the same amount of space.

The 3.5-inch display is "better than OLED," he says. Contrast ratio is 800-to-1. iPhone OS 4 makes it so your apps automatically run on the retina display full size, he says.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
7
of 30

Inside iPhone 4

Jobs showed us the insides of the new device, saying the new iPhone 4 is packed to the gills. He points out they used a micro SIM because it's smaller and they needed the space.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
8
of 30

Battery life

The biggest thing in the iPhone 4 is the battery, Jobs said, and since the battery is bigger and the A4 chip is good at power management. There is 7 hours of talk time, 6 hours of 3G browsing, 10 hours of Wi-Fi browsing, and 300 hours of standby.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
9
of 30

Thin

The iPhone 4 is just 9.3mm thick, a 24 percent reduction, he said.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
10
of 30

Environmentally friendly

Environmental report card: arsenic-, mercury-, BFR-free, he says.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
11
of 30

Smartphone marketshare

Although RIM continues to hold a large majority of the market, the iPhone changed everything.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
12
of 30

iPhone browser share

Jobs said the iPhone continues to dominate in the mobile market.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
13
of 30

Smarter phones

As our phones become equipped with more sensors, we are capable of building richer applications, Jobs says, adding that he can't wait to see what developers will do with the iPhone 4.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
14
of 30

Gyroscope demo

Demonstrating the gryoscope-equipped iPhone 4, jobs plays a 3D version of the puzzle tower game Jenga.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
15
of 30

iPhone

The new 5MP camera has a 5-times digital zoom, tap to focus, and LED flash built in.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
16
of 30

5 MP camera

The camera on the new iPhone has gone from 3 MP to 5 MP but keep pixels the same size at 1.75 microns, resulting in some incredibly sharp images.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
17
of 30

Back of phone

A view of the back of the new iPhone 4 with a close up of the 5MP camera lens and the LED flash.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
18
of 30

iMovie

With an all new iMovie app for iOS, video can be shot, edited, and published straight from your iPhone.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
19
of 30

iMovie

Editing a movie on the new iMovie app for the iPhone 4.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
20
of 30

iPhone 4

A few of the many changes coming in the iOS operating system on the iPhone 4.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
21
of 30

Steve Jobs

Steve Jobs places a call to Jony Ives with the new iPhone 4 FaceTime video-calling application.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
22
of 30

Jony Ives

Steve Jobs and Jony Ives demonstrate the video-calling feature called "FaceTime." It works between iPhone 4 devices. No set-up required and it works anywhere there is Wi-Fi.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
23
of 30

FaceTime demo

A video demo of some of the ways Apple envisions people might use the FaceTime video-calling feature.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
24
of 30

iPhone 4 prices

A 16GB iPhone 4 will be sold for $199 and a 32GB version will be $299.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
25
of 30

PDFs

One of the most requested features of iBooks was to have the capability to view and read PDFs, and that feature is now built in, Jobs said.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
26
of 30

225,000 apps

Jobs said there are now 225,000 apps in the App Store, and Apple continues to receive about 15,000 apps submissions every week.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
27
of 30

HTML5

Jobs touted the HTML5 standard, saying anyone can write HTML5 apps and have them on iPhone, Mac, iPod, iPod Touch, and iPad.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
28
of 30

Netflix

Netflix CEO Reed Hastings said the iPad app has gone really well, more than 2,000 downloads. But coming this summer, Netflix will be on the iPhone for free.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
29
of 30

$1 Billion

This is, after all, WWDC, and it's all about the developers, and Jobs very proudly said that Apple has paid out more than $1 billion to developers who have built on the iPhone and iPad platform.

Updated:Caption:CNET Reviews staffPhoto:James Martin/CNET
30
of 30
Up Next

NASA's Hubble telescope delivers stunning new space pictures