[iTunes]: itpc://feeds.feedburner.com/implive “Subscribe in iTunes”
[RSS]: http://feeds.feedburner.com/implive “Subscribe via RSS”
[InstaCast]: pcast://feeds.feedburner.com/implive “Subscribe with InstaCast”
[Twitter]: http://twitter.com/impodcast “Follow IMP on Twitter”
[ScreenCasts Online]: http://www.screencastsonline.com/scoaffiliates/jrox.php?id=378_1_bid_7 “Subscribe to ScreenCasts Online”
**Subscribe to IMP Live ! : [iTunes] / [RSS] / [InstaCast]**
This week’s panel are Stu Helm, Nick Riley, Will Smidlein, Mike McPeak and George Lim & Ryan Daws
Thanks for your continued support of IMP, we hope you enjoy the show! We’d love to hear from you so send your email / audio clips to . You can also join us live over at where you can chat with fellow listeners and the panel during the show, watch our [Twitter] stream for show days and times.
Don’t forget you can support us when you check out [ScreenCasts Online], become a member for a fresh tutorial every week from the fantastic Don McAllister.
This week’s show notes, including links to the panel’s picks and all the stories we cover can be found after the break.
Podcast: Download (Duration: 1:48:29 — 50.0MB)
I’m mad. Really mad.
For those of you who are out of the loop, I’ll fill you. Several days ago, an anonymous source sent images to Engadget, featuring what was alleged to be the upcoming fourth generation iPhone.
Monday morning, Gizmodo took the story a lot further. They revealed to the world that they were in possession of the same unit from Engadget’s pictures. They wrote a thousand-plus word article covering every aspect of this alleged iPhone.
I’m still shocked at their gall.
When you take the story at face value, it all seems pretty to explain away. After all, Gizmodo is a news site competing in a market where whoever has the story first makes the most money. And I hope, for their sake, that they’re making a bundle off of this story. Because all of the money has the potential to disappear very easily. (more…)
September 16th, 1985
Apple’s chairman and co-founder Steve Jobs leaves the company after a boardroom battle for control of his own company with then CEO John Sculley (that’s right, the Pepsi guy!). (more…)