iNews Review

iPhone 5 Is Time's Gadget of the Year, Fundamental iOS 6 Complaints, and More iOS News

This Week's iPad, iPhone, iPod, and Apple TV News

Compiled by Charles Moore and edited by Dan Knight - 2012.12.17

News, Reviews, & Opinion

Rumor Roundup

The Competition

Apps & Services


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News, Reviews, & Opinion

iPhone 5 Tops Time's Top 10 Gadgets Category for 2012

Time's Top 10 Everything of 2012 feature surveys the highs and lows, the good and the bad of the past 12 months in 55 wide-ranging lists.

Number 1 in the Top 10 Gadgets category is Apple's iPhone 5, with compiler Harry McCracken commenting that Apple fusses over tiny little details other companies ignore, making the iPhone 5 one of the most artfully polished gadgets anyone has ever built, and that when it comes to melding hardware, software, and services so tightly that the seams fade away, Apple has no peer.

Former Mac Evangelist Guy Kawasaki Now a Thoroughgoing Android Fan

ReadWrite Mobile's Dan Lyons reports that Guy Kawasaki, who back in the "beleaguered" days of the mid-to-late '90s was Apple's official Chief Evangelist, responsible for spreading the Mac gospel, is now a thoroughgoing Android fan who no longer owns any iOS devices and who declares in his latest book APE: Author, Publisher, Entrepreneur How to Publish a Book that "real men use Android."

Lyons cites Kawasaki explaining that he switched to Android about a year ago, noting, "People are kind of amazed, but I don't use any iOS products, none at all. I fell in love with Android on the smartphone, and then I got a Nexus 7 and started using Android on the tablet as well."

He likes the 7" Nexus tablet size but says he wasn't tempted to switch to an iPad mini, noting, "If there was something compelling about the Mini I would switch in a second, but what's compelling? Why switch? . . . I think Android is better."

Better how? Things like support for NFC, true multitasking, the ability to see all of his apps in alphabetical order, and no stupid proprietary cable.

Lyon notes that Kawasaki has done work with Samsung, which helped sponsor his last book, What The Plus!: Google+ for the Rest of Us, but says Kawasaki insists that's not what caused him to switch platform allegiance - and it's not because Android is cheaper; he's not getting demo units for free or paid to use or to promote Android.

Writing on the iPad Is Qualitatively Different

Macworld's Jason Snell recalls that 20 years ago, an illness put him flat on his back for two weeks with only a pen and paper to write with, and he found himself intrigued to note that the writing process felt appreciably different from typing, and more carefully considering every sentence and every word choice simply because he couldn't just effortlessly delete it and rephrase or revise. The result, Snell says, was some of the best writing he'd done up to that time, although upon recovering he immediately went back to the keyboard.

Fast-forward two decades, Snell finds himself on the road with only an iPad to write with and a deadline looming, and reminded of his years-earlier experience with writing longhand on his sickbed. He observes that while he can type on an iPad much faster than he can write with pen on paper, it's nowhere as fast as the 120 words per minute he can achieve on a MacBook keyboard - the iPad slowing him down and getting him to think about what he was writing in a way that he never would using a standard keyboard.

He also theorizes that he's not only taking more time to choose his words on the 'Pad, but actually using different parts of his brain when he writes that way, so not only does the actual act of writing feel different, but the end result feels different to him as well.

Some Fundamental iOS 6 Complaints (Besides Maps)

Macworld's Lex Friedman has posted a review of his iOS 6 gripes (no, Maps isn't among them). He focuses on grievances common to those of us who try to use iOS devices as productivity platforms, contending that Apple now needs to focus not just on shiny new features, but on improving some of the system's core foundational elements.

Particularly in need of improvement is text selection, noting that you tap, you hold, you use the magnification loupe, and almost inevitably you have to futz around.

He's too kind. Text selection in the iOS is lame, horrid, and hair-tearingly frustrating for anyone partial to the positive precision and stability of mouse or trackpad-driven cursor navigation and selection. It is probably the worst aspect of using the iOS for production work, making simple tasks take many times longer than they would on the Mac.

Copying and pasting via tedious contextual popover menus with no keyboard shortcuts constantly slow workflow down.

Then there's the iOS home screen that's crippled and cumbersome compared with, say, Windows Phone's searchable, alphabetical list of all your apps, or even the Android home screen.

Friedman notes that organizing apps on iOS is painful, whether you try to do it on your device or from iTunes on your Mac, while Windows Phone uses a single, vertically-scrolling screen for organization.

He also observes that sharing data and documents between apps in iOS stinks, since apps can't directly share documents with other apps in iOS, which is unintuitive, clunky, and frustrating, which of course brings us to Apple's stubborn and perverse refusal to give the iOS a user-accessible file system, making it necessary to make do with a third-party workaround like Dropbox.

Then there's multitasking, which your editor regards as one of the primary raisons d'etre for using computers. And iOS doesn't support it in any substantive sense. Dogged adherence to a full screen app motif makes functional multitasking impossible, and I agree with Friedman that a Mission-Control-inspired interface, showing screens from your recently opened apps, would be an improvement.

As Friedman observes, as we iOS users continue to encounter competitors' operating systems in the wild - with their occasionally superior features - don't be surprised if you find your eye starting to wander in their direction.

Samsung and Apple Surge Ahead in Consumer Brand Preference

PR: Consumers have given a huge vote of confidence in both Samsung and Apple according to the latest consumer brand preference rankings just released by Strategy Analytics' ConsumerMetrix service.*

Over the past six months, Samsung has improved its score by 4.4 points, extending its leadership over Sony to 17 points. Apple's rating increased by 2.3 points, and it leapfrogs HP into third place. Panasonic and Asus both scored marginal improvements, but all other technology brands saw declines in preference rankings.

Mobile-centric brands have performed the worst over the past half-year. Blackberry's score fell by nearly ten points, while both Motorola and Nokia saw declines of more than four points. More than 6,500 respondents in the US and Europe were asked to consider how likely they would be to choose each of more than twenty global brands when buying technology products such as computers, mobile phones, TVs, and related products.

"These survey findings suggest that the 12-month outlook for both Samsung and Apple remains rosy," says David Mercer, Principal Analyst at Strategy Analytics. "By contrast, most rivals are struggling to improve consumer support and urgently need to improve mindshare."

Apple has now overtaken Samsung as the number one preferred brand in the highest income segment. Apple still suffers, however, in France and Germany, where its ratings are still significantly lower than in other markets.

The top 17 brands in order of preference are Samsung, Sony, Apple, HP, LG, Panasonic, Dell, Nokia, Philips, Toshiba, Acer, Sharp, Asus, Motorola, Sanyo, Blackberry, and Lenovo.

* Strategy Analytics conducted an online survey, the ConsumerMetrix Survey fielded in October 2012. The sample consisted of 2,285 individuals in the US and 4,268 in Europe ages 15-74. Strategy Analytics weighted the data by country, age, gender, and Internet use to represent the US and European populations of Internet users, respectively.

For Apple, Repairability Rules Don't Apply

MacNewsWorld's Chris Maxcer says that because of the genius of Steve Jobs, Apple is a little psychotic about the internal design of its products - not only must they be functional, they need to be beautiful, and if you can't actually ever see it, no big deal. In fact, it's better if you don't. The nastiest move Apple made in this regard has to be the tamper-resistant and proprietary pentalobe screws for the iPhone 4.

Maxcer notes that Apple's iPods and iPhones never had (conveniently) user-replaceable batteries. Then Apple took away the removable batteries in its MacBook line and hard-soldered their RAM to the logic board (MacBook Air and MacBook Pro with Retina Display only at this point). He observes that each time Apple squishes a product to a new level of thinness, users lose some tinkering option or ability. Maxcer says these choices suck, since he can't remember the last time he owned a Mac and didn't need to upgrade the RAM after two or three years, and he's replaced four out of his last five Mac notebook hard drives with larger and/or faster units, sometimes twice in the same Mac - and what if a piece of an expensive gadget breaks?

Maxcer notes that with each new Apple product he buys, he can see how each one is harder and harder to get into, how they are harder to fix, and how if he doesn't don't pony up the extra cash for an AppleCare warranty, he might end up with a paperweight that's a pain in the butt to safely recycle.

Then there's the new iMac, in which upgradability and repairability have taken another major hit - its iFixit repairability score dropping from a 7 out of 10 to a 3 and 2 out of 10 for the 27" and 21" models respectively.

Maxcer outlines the Macaholic's abiding dilemma; he wants easy repairability, and to be able to upgrade a unit easily, yet he also want the svelte creations that are carved from the mind of AppleDesign guru Jony Ive.

And so it is for many of us.

Rumor Roundup

Analyst Expects iPhone 5S in June 2013

DailyTech's Tiffany Kaiser says your iPhone 5 is already old news, with a colorful iPhone 5S is coming in about six months.

That's according to American global investment bank and institutional securities firm Jefferies analyst Peter Misek, who Ms. Kaiser cites predicting that the iPhone 5S will be released in June 2013, likely to be available in six to eight different colors that could include green, pink, yellow, and blue, plus an IGZO screen for Retina+, a super HD camera/screen, NFC capability, 128 GB of storage and a longer battery life.

Apple to Enhance Resolution of Next iPad mini

DigiTimes' Julian Ho and Alex Wolfgram report that Apple's next-generation iPad mini will focus mostly on enhancing the device's display resolution, according to Taiwan-based backlighting industry sources.

If the iPad mini uses Apple's current Retina Display technology, it would have a 2058 x 1536 resolution and 326 ppi.

Ho and Wolfgram's sources also say that Apple will restructure the full-sized iPad's backlighting from two LED light bars to one in order to decrease overall weight.

The Competition

The Best Tablets for Christmas?

The Register's Alun Taylor says "Thank God for Microsoft," because without it and its new Surface tablet, writing this review would have been nothing more than him running around having an Android versus iOS argument with himself, but thankfully, as with smartphones, the arrival of Windows 8, here in its RT incarnation, has saved mankind from a bipolar tablet OS nightmare.

More importantly, Taylor observes, Redmond's first tablet offers something genuinely different to what's on offer from Apple and Android which, for good or ill, are both smartphone operating systems draped across a tablet landscape.

By comparison, he asserts that with the iPad mini Apple is just playing catch-up.

Editor's note: Maybe so, but let's come back and review relative holiday sales performance in January. That said, I don't disagree with Taylor's recommendation that (at least if the Mini's size is not its primary virtue for your purposes) if you want do an iPad, it's well worth ponying up the extra $130 for the new iPad 4, whose combination of excellent battery life, 9.7" IPS LCD screen, and a new, more powerful processor, makes it a hard device to dislike. cm

Almost No One Wants to Buy Microsoft's Surface

BGR's Brad Reed reports that consumers just aren't that interested in Microsoft's Surface tablet, according to an Ipsos poll conducted for Thomson Reuters last week showing that just 4% of people in the United States interested in buying a tablet were considering buying a Surface, compared with 42% of prospective tablet buyers who were interested in an iPad mini, 16% who wanted a Kindle Fire and 14% who were interested in one of Samsung's Galaxy tablets.

Microsoft Surface Generates Only 0.13% of All Tablet Web Traffic

PR: Chitika Insights notes that two of the biggest players in computing space - Microsoft and Google - recently launched their most ambitious efforts yet in the tablet marketplace. Microsoft's Surface was launched on October 26th as the flagship tablet for Windows 8, with a more powerful Pro edition debuting in January. Google released its Nexus 10 on November 13th - a larger sibling to the company's Nexus 7 tablet, which was recently updated from its original model unveiled earlier this year.

While both Microsoft and Google both offer a $499, 32 GB version of their tablet, the Nexus 10 has a 16 GB version for $100 less while the Surface can only be upgraded to 64 GB. A 16 GB version of the Surface would be impractical because the Windows 8 System itself occupied about that much memory capacity.

Microsoft Surface vs. Nexus tabletsChitika Insights conducted a study to see which tech giants tablet offering is emerging as the most popular, based on tens of millions of tablet impressions from the Chitika ad network in the US and Canada from November 12th to November 18th 2012.

They report that domestically, Google Nexus tablet users are generating more than seven times the Web traffic that Microsoft Surface is, although an important qualification is that the original Nexus 7 had a head start back in July. With time, Chitika suggests that it would seem likely that this gap will narrow as Surface sales grow.

Microsoft will need these usage figures to improve in order to attract substantial levels of developer interest for the Surface and broaden its app ecosystem. However, a clearer picture of the devices longer-term prospects will emerge following Christmas day, as tablets purchased for the holiday, including the Surface Pro, are put into use.

Is Microsoft's Surface Already Flatlining?

Gizmag's Will Shanklin, commenting on the recent Chitika report (above) finding that Microsoft's Surface tablet was only generating 0.13% of all tablet web traffic in mid-November, which translates to 13 out of every 10,000 tablet ad impressions.

Shanklin acknowledges that Surface is still a new product but notes that this is hardly the start Microsoft wanted after spending months hyping its new tablet. He suggests that Microsoft priced Surface too high and initially sold the tablet exclusively through its physical and online retail stores, although it just announced that it will soon begin selling Surface at additional retailers.

Other factors could be a complicated operating system, a sparse app library, and a display, battery life, and cameras that are all inferior to the iPad. Shanklin also observes that Nexus 7 and 10 combined, plus the Surface, only cumulatively account about 1% of tablet web traffic, while the iPad dominates with 88% of all tablet web traffic. He notes that Microsoft was reaching for the sky with Surface, but the first battle has been a failure, leaving it to play the long game in hope its Windows 8 Pro Surface (due in January) will fare better, but with a $900 starting price, what are the odds?

Microsoft Surface Pro's May Be Too Costly to Be a Hit

International Business Times' Lisa Eadicicco notes that Microsoft's Surface for Windows RT hasn't gotten off to a stellar start, with sales for this quarter expected to be fewer than 1M units, lower than initial predictions of between 1M and 2M, and Microsoft planning to introduce an even more expensive Surface Pro tablet next year.

Ms. Eadicicco says analysts have attributed weak sales of Microsoft's Surface to its hefty price tag, and the Surface Pro will do little to alleviate this burden on users pockets - the device listing for $899 for the 64 GB model and $999 for the 128 GB edition - more than the price for many midrange Windows 8 hybrid laptops which sell in the $600-$800 bracket, and that it's also worth noting that the 64 GB edition of Apple's iPad with Retina Display, WiFi and cellular runs users $820, which is $70 less than cheapest Surface Pro's price. And while some argue that the Surface Pro is more likely to compete against lighter laptops such as the MacBook Air, the 11" MacBook Air with 64 GB of storage costs the same as Microsoft's entry level Surface Pro

She summarizes that basically, it all boils down to Microsoft's Surface Pro not seeming impressive enough as a tablet or a notebook to compete, and its lofty price tag doesn't help its case.

Apps & Services

Google Maps for iOS 6 Launches

Google Maps for iOS 6PR: Navigate your world with free Google Maps, now available as a freestanding app. for iPhone, including iPhone 5. Get comprehensive, accurate and easy-to-use maps with built-in Google local search, voice guided turn-by-turn navigation, public transit directions, Street View and more. Use Google Maps to discover great places to eat, drink, shop and play, with ratings and reviews from people you trust. Sign in to save your favorite places and quickly access all your past searches and directions from your computer, right on your phone.

Google Maps Features


  • Find addresses, places and businesses around the world with Google local search.
  • Discover places to eat, drink, shop and play, with ratings and local reviews.
  • Google Maps for iOS 6 Sign in to sync your searches, directions, and favorite places between your computer and your phone.
  • Get voice guided, turn-by-turn driving directions.
  • Find your way by train, bus, subway or walking directions.
  • Access live traffic information in cities across the world.

Street View and imagery

  • View 360° panoramas of places around the globe with Street View.
  • See inside more than 100,000 businesses worldwide.
  • View high resolution satellite imagery of locations around the world.

Google Maps for iOS 6Simple and easy to use

  • An entirely new Google Maps experience on your iPhone.
  • Newly designed and streamlined interface for even easier navigation of your world.
  • Use gestures to explore the map and browse results

System requirements:

  • Compatible with iPhone 3GS, iPhone 4, iPhone 4S, iPhone 5, iPod touch (3rd generation), iPod touch (4th generation), iPod touch (5th generation) and iPad (not optimized for iPad)
  • Requires iOS 5.1 or later
  • This app is optimized for iPhone 5.


Minipedia 3.0 Free Offline Encyclopedia and Wikipedia Reader for iOS

PR: Minipedia has announced Minipedia 3.0-Offline Encyclopedia free for iOS, a major update to its Wikipedia Reader app that supports 10 different languages. The app is completely self-contained and requires no WiFi connection. The update includes a fully reworked user interface focused on usability and simplicity, plus optimal display and navigation on iPhone. The app has appeared in What's Hot (Reference) in 36 App Stores.

MinipediaMinipedia employs an algorithm that selects only Wikipedia's most frequently accessed articles for its database, minimizing storage requirements. The update includes a wholly reworked user interface focused on usability and simplicity, plus optimal display and navigation on iPhone. The app has been cited by Apple in What's Hot (Reference Category) in 36 App Stores worldwide.

Just as iOS includes a built-in dictionary, iDevice users can now refer to their own offline encyclopedia, Minipedia. The reference app is always available, whether a WiFi connection is possible or not. Even when users can access the Wikipedia site on their mobile device, Minipedia offers search, navigation, and viewing features that make it the preferred Wikipedia Reader. Each article displayed in Minipedia includes useful hyperlinks, including: other offline articles, online references, and the corresponding online Wikipedia entry.

Feature Highlights:

  • Supports 10 different languages
  • Easy to use Wikipedia Reader
  • Articles are all offline
  • Search as you type intelligent searching
  • Optional expanded databases

Minipedia, with a database of articles much smaller than the entire online Wikipedia, provides intelligent searching based on the popularity of the article. For example, a search for "Mark" on Wikipedia returns "Marketing" as the first item in the dropdown results list. A search for "Mark" on Minipedia returns "Mark Zuckerberg" as the top result, a more relevant answer for most users. Minipedia's intelligent search returns both results that begin with and results that contain "Mark," (e.g., Mark Zuckerberg, Mark Wahlberg, Denmark, Affiliate Marketing, Marketing, Mark Twain, Mark Hamill, Mark Ruffalo, and Trademark). Searches frequently end before the entire word has been entered. By comparison, Wikipedia provides these more proper, but less relevant results: Marketing, Mark Twain, Market, Market Town, Mark Antony, Marks & Spencer, Mark Knowles, and Mark Woodford.

Very few Wikipedia Readers have the capability of correctly displaying math formulas, nor do they include Wikipedia tables (the images and fact summary in a column on the right edge of a Wikipedia web page). This feature can also be a great time saver, as users can quickly extract the necessary information from the table, rather than reading the article.

Minipedia offers free Language Packs of 1,000 or 10,000 articles, which serve as the app's database. Larger offline databases of 25,000, 50,000, and 100,000 articles are available as an in-app purchase. Language Packs can be downloaded in any of 10 languages, including: English, Dutch, French, German, Italian, Japanese, Korean, Portuguese, Russian, and Spanish. There is no limit to the number of databases the app can access, providing a multi-language reference encyclopedia.

"With more than 200,000 downloads worldwide and a cumulative rating of 4.25 stars, Minipedia has been praised by reviewers and users alike," commented Robert Richter of Minipedia. "We are very proud of the new Minipedia 3.0, and I invite every iDevice owner to download this wonderful, free reference app."

Language Support:

  • English, Chinese, Dutch, French, German, Italian, Japanese, Korean, Norwegian, Polish, Portuguese, Russian, Spanish, and Swedish

Device Requirements:

  • iPhone, iPad, or iPod touch
  • Universal app optimized for display on all iOS devices
  • Requires iOS 5.1 or later
  • 4.7 MB (English Language Package of 1,000 articles, 34 MB; 10,000 articles 250 MB)

Minipedia 3.0 - Offline Encyclopedia (Wikipedia Reader) is free and available worldwide exclusively through the App Store in the Reference category. Optional medium (25,000 articles), large (50,000 articles), and extra large (100,000 articles) Language Packages are available as an in-app purchase for $1.99, $3.99, and $5.99, respectively.

Quo - The Most Popular Expressions of Civilization App

QuoPR: Belgium-based Slavamax b.v.b.a. has released Quo 1.0, an app that shows the most popular expression of civilization: the Bible and Latin quotes. The Quo app is a screensaver, an inexhaustible source of wisdom from wise expressions, like a textbook of classic Bible and Latin phrases, a hint of ideas from classic aphorisms, helpful to cultivate cultural literacy and eloquence.

What is the Quo app?

  • Inexhaustible source of wisdom from wise expressions
  • Something like textbook of classic Bible and Latin phrases
  • An aesthetic composition: The name of App and Icon looks like "Vase" or "Wineglass"
  • Hint ideas from classic aphorisms
  • A screensaver that shows the most popular expressions of civilization
  • Regulated frequency of quotes

Steve Jobs quoteWhat does the Quo app show?

  • Full Bible text quoted by 30,000 verses
  • More than 1,500 Latin Quotes
  • One own phrase
  • And at least one from Steve Jobs


  • Try for free
  • Tap to change a quote
  • Set the frequency by Pulse = 3600 sec (1 hour per quote)
  • Move the slider for settings and tap on the Pulse to fine tune
  • Evolution (Pulse) stops automatically for Own quote
  • Stop the evolution to freeze the current quotation
  • Share the quote by copy or email
  • Clever settings of theme and frequencies

Language Support:

  • English and Russian

Device Requirements:

  • iPhone 3GS/4/4S/5, iPod touch (3rd/4th/5th generation), and iPad
  • Requires iOS 4.3 or later
  • Universal app optimized for display on all iOS devices
  • 5.5 MB

Quo 1.0 is free and available worldwide exclusively through the App Store in the Lifestyle category.


Go Commando and Protect Your iPhone & iPad with a Military-grade, Crystal Clear Screen Protector

PR: Nothing is worse than that split-second between dropping your phone and it hitting the floor. Now those occasions, along with a myriad of others, will no longer cause your stomach to drop thanks to the Go CommandoCommando screen protector from Lifeworks. For $29.99 for iPhone 4, 4S and iPhone 5; $34.99 for the newly announced iPad Mini, or $39.99 for iPad 2, 3 & 4, you can essentially forget about accidentally damaging your Apple device from a sudden impact or scratch.

Seeing Is Believing

Lifeworks has released a video showing just how tough the Commando screen protector is under extreme conditions such as getting hit with a hammer or blasted by an electric drill:

The Commando screen protector from Lifeworks is made up of a military-grade urethane film that was developed by the US Army during the Gulf War to protect helicopter rotor blades from the abrasive desert sand. It is an adhesive-backed protective cover film that consists of four protective layers. The top layer resists scratches, while the next two layers serve to dissipate and absorb shock. The final layer is the dry adhesive layer which makes applying and removing the protector a breeze.

Go CommandoKey Features

  • Anyone who has ever tried to apply a screen protector has been frustrated with either properly aligning it or dealing with air bubbles. The Commando's dry adhesive allows you to remove it and reposition it until its perfect. And the Commando will automatically make itself bubble-free in 24 hours.
  • Unlike the bulk of the screen protectors currently available, the Commando guarantees crystal clear clarity after its applied. No grainy distortion or fuzzy areas to play havoc on your eyes.

"To simply call the Commando a screen protector is to put it in the category of lesser products with limited functionality," says Jonathan Freeman, Director of Marketing for Lifeworks. "Originally designed by the military, the Commando not only protects against almost absurd abuse certainly more than you'll face in everyday life it is tremendously easy to apply and the clarity is perfect."

Lifeworks Commando screen protector is available now at

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