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Tofuchong

Oct 11, 2011, 3:32 PM
over in the "Apple Releases iTunes 10.5 Ahead of iOS Update" discussion:

Ipods too

I have a 4th gen ipod, has a mic, dual cameras, cost $220.00, is pretty much the same deal as an iphone, but not GSM/WCDMA or GPS. You can still make calls in Wifi, and yeah, its an ipod.
jhr2112

Oct 11, 2011, 1:39 PM
over in the "T-Mobile Drops New Android and iPhone Bobsled Apps" discussion:

Drop

When did "add" become "drop" in American English? When an adult reads that headline and not the article one would assume T-Mobile was discontinuing Bobsled.I hear it all the time now...silly..
cellgeek82

Oct 10, 2011, 6:32 PM
over in the "Facebook Refreshes iPhone App, Adds iPad Compatibility" discussion:

Bad update

I updated and now it doesn't work. I even closed the app and restarted my iPhone. It just stays on loading screen. Any suggestions? Anyone else experiencing this?
1 reply
chaunman2010

Jul 22, 2011, 11:52 AM
over in the "T-Mobile Now Selling iPhone 4-Compatible Micro SIM Card" discussion:

Don't believe everything you've read

I work in the wireless industry, and the first thing that jumps out about this article is the fact that iphone4 is like any other Apple product, closed...meaning you cannot access the interior of the phone. There isn't a micro SIM card slot accessible without tearing the phone apart. The second thing is T-Mobile's network...HSPA+ isn't 4G, it's 3G on Steroids. Currently there are 2 types of iphone4's on the market, one that is sold by ATT and runs off their GSM, and one that is sold by Verizon and operates on CDMA. If T-Mobile had anything to do with developing any type of software that would allow a competitors devices to function on their network don't you think it would be all over the news and in courtrooms across America? You can't...
(continues)
15 replies
mearsfan25

Jul 22, 2011, 3:46 PM
over in the "T-Mobile Now Selling iPhone 4-Compatible Micro SIM Card" discussion:

Why is this being reported as news?

Can you explain why this is being reported as news?
As this TMoNews.com article shows, T-Mobile has been selling these since November 2010: http://bit.ly/nA4VjZ

So why is this being reported as new?
thanks
2 replies

AD       discussions continues below...

netboy

Jul 22, 2011, 11:29 AM
over in the "T-Mobile Now Selling iPhone 4-Compatible Micro SIM Card" discussion:

tmobile, make up your freaking mind!

first, you make fun of iphone cus how slow it is compare to your hspa+ 4g networks.
now you want people to use iphone on your EDGE network which is even slower?
2 replies
EliteABombAZ

Jul 11, 2011, 1:11 PM
over in the "Apple Pushes Third iOS 5 Beta to Devs" discussion:

Custom (iTunes) tones for Text messages!

A welcome addition.... even though phones from 10 years ago did this. 🤣
1 reply
DAntiVirus

Jul 7, 2011, 5:15 PM
over in the "Apple Prepping Security Fix for iPhone" discussion:

Ouch

That's pretty bad when a country has to point out a major security flaw with your OS and issues a major consumer warning for their country as well because of that flaw. 😲
bromium

Jun 19, 2011, 6:53 AM
over in the "Lawmakers Propose Mobile Data Privacy Law" discussion:

Location exposed

There is an app that I am aware of that freely access thit type of informatioj and freely displays your location nomattew how you may want it to be displayed. for example: this app is a dating app. You may life in Ney Your but dont really want people to know that without asking but the app access our phones information as soon as you log on and displays that you are currently located in Ney York.

We Need This Law

http://icmmmobile.com »
boredandtattooed

Jun 15, 2011, 4:59 PM
over in the "Lawmakers Propose Mobile Data Privacy Law" discussion:

Idiots!!!

Google/Android/Apps/Devs ALL include notices, and not in moderation i might add, about asking for permission to use location data(for any number of reasons)..

Not to mention People, on their own, commonly use Flicker and Twitter on their devices..both track location data(see the 'Creppy' Program to track locations of twitter and flicker users)... and lets not forget Facebook Places and Foursquare(both pretty much only are funtional on mobile device even)...

So 1) people give away their location all the time anyways, giving their consent as they do it.. 2)I dont know how apple/iPhone runs, sooo. 3)Its tiring to watch lawmakers, who have no clue how this stuff really works, try to fight for end users... 4) heres more tax money going to w...
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2 replies
phatmanxxl

Jun 15, 2011, 6:54 PM
over in the "Lawmakers Propose Mobile Data Privacy Law" discussion:

Once again your misinformed :roll:

Google android specifically asks for permission to share location data during the phone set up, and again when you first open the browser. Also allowing you to opt out if you choose. It was Apple that users were unaware of the location logging and not giving you a choice to opt out.

Way to go throwing android in along with apple over the "secret location collecting" again.

Im thinking I should unsubscribe to this feed because you guys still cant get your facts straight.
timmy23

May 31, 2011, 12:49 PM
over in the "Apple Offers iWork to iPhone" discussion:

Another version of iWork I won't buy

I didn't get it for my MacBook, and I'm definitely not getting it for my iPhone.

MS word for Mac works just fine on my MacBook, and I don't plan on doing any major word processing on my phone.
4 replies
justfinethanku

May 31, 2011, 11:38 AM
over in the "Apple Offers iWork to iPhone" discussion:

This is seriously awesome.

From my experience there is nothing out there that comes close to the functionality and ease of use of iwork on the iPad. That point was driven home after spending two weeks with the Blackberry Playbook.

The mobile version of iWork is amazing, to say the least. I can't wait to get home and start messing with it on my iPhone!
1 reply
Ghostly Captain Ahash

May 4, 2011, 5:05 PM
over in the "Apple Releases iOS 4.3.3 to Fix Tracking Bug" discussion:

"Fix Tracking Bug"?

Not sure if I buy that...
1 reply
devilsmafia

May 4, 2011, 12:53 PM
over in the "Apple Releases iOS 4.3.3 to Fix Tracking Bug" discussion:

And no one...

will even notice.
4 replies
Azeron

May 4, 2011, 5:01 PM
over in the "Apple Releases iOS 4.3.3 to Fix Tracking Bug" discussion:

See How Easy That Was?

Great job Apple! I knew you could do it! Thanks to those who outed them on this. A little public scrutiny goes a long ways.
Hitur Petar

Apr 25, 2011, 11:18 PM
over in the "Apple Sued Over Location-Tracking Scuttlebutt" discussion:

The Android defense

I wonder if it'll work in court lol. "But your honor, Android does it too..." Good luck apple. As usual, they make excuses that have no merit and don't make any difference regarding their disrespect for customer privacy. Every time they cry about what other companies do, it makes them seem just like everybody else...
16 replies
Troll-Bait

Apr 26, 2011, 12:45 PM
over in the "Apple Sued Over Location-Tracking Scuttlebutt" discussion:

I think the difference is what is being done with the data.

The iPhone stores the data locally, on the phone itself and on the users computer when it is synced. Nothing is sent back to Apple, no one has access to the data but the user (and anyone the user has given permission to use his/her phone/computer)

Google tracks user location, has it sent back to them and stores it for a period of time. They use the location database to make more money in advertising.

I don't know why the iPhone stores user data, but it doesn't appear to be stored by Apple or used by them in any way whatsoever.

This does not warrant a lawsuit.
BleedingEdj

Apr 25, 2011, 6:26 PM
over in the "Apple Sued Over Location-Tracking Scuttlebutt" discussion:

Stirring the pot...

I'd be happy to play Devil's Advocate on this one.
OK, we all know location based services aren't free; data is acquired and sold for market analysis and ultimately creates the revenue streams that pay for this cool stuff.
As I understand it, the difference between what Apple has done vs. Google is that Google uploads data to its servers directly. Other than cookies in your browser or maybe an encrypted cache on your phone (depending on how you’ve set it up) that's pretty much it. It pushes data so far upstream that you basically become a face in a huge crowd - sort of a ‘safety in numbers thing’. Sure someone can analyze your habits, purchases etc. but that’s pretty far outside access by any one individual. It would...
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2 replies
tmorep03

Apr 25, 2011, 2:45 PM
over in the "Apple Sued Over Location-Tracking Scuttlebutt" discussion:

Figures

Ya there are privacy issues with apple doing this, but i just think these guys just found a quick way to make some money. This country is full of sue happy people.
16 replies
 
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