Here's the Parallel take on two new bits of Apple gear. What will each mean for users, and for Apple itself? We talk iPhone SE the sequel, iPad's new Magic Keyboard, how WWDC could come off this year, and more.
How do product reviewers work? Do the people who evaluate gadgets for your favorite sites do rigorous testing, or rely on their gut? We talk about what it takes to write an authoritative post that people will actually want to read.
What's it like to work at home when you usually go to an office? My guests, a Microsoft program manager and a radio reporter, will fill you in.
I'm BACK, with a solo episode that amounts to 'what I did on my unintended podcast vacation.' With Apple products. I finally own an Apple Watch, and the latest edition of my book about iOS accessibility is out the door.
There's a new operating system in town, and it's delicious. It's Android 10. Join us for a look at what's new.
In the final episode featuring bonus content from "36 Seconds that Changed Everything: How the iPhone Learned to Talk" I chat with someone who had very good reasons for being skeptical of Apple, but who eventually embraced iOS, once it proved itself.
Jonathan Mosen has many fans, and he's a lightning rod for others in the blind community. When I interviewed him for "36 Seconds that Changed Everything: How the iPhone Learned to Talk," I didn't expect his journey to form such a neat arc in the story.
Research for my documentary, "36 Seconds that Changed Everything: How the iPhone Learned to Talk" included interviews with two longtime iOS developers, each of whom took an early interest in accessibility.
From the moment it was announced in 2007, anticipation for the first iPhone was off the charts. But if you had a disability, the phone was just a cold, unresponsive rectangle of plastic and glass. This is the story of how that changed in June of 2009.
Apple's Director of Global Accessibility Policy and Initiatives, Sarah Herrlinger talks about new and updated accessibility features on the company's platforms, as well as a bit of iOS access history.