Last week, my wife and I had the opportunity to see Hamilton live in Pittsburgh. We had decent enough seats—ten or so rows back in the left-hand orchestra section. While the view was partially obscured (we couldn’t see the elevated balcony at stage right), we were close enough to see the actors’ facial expressions clearly. […]
We claim that we’re “too busy” to launch a new project, read more, or exercise. But what about the time spent thumbing through Facebook, playing Clash of Clans, or binging on Netflix?
Meditation can quell our appetite for distraction and prevent “screen zombie” syndrome.
At first, AI as “oracle” seems silly. That term has religious overtones, and we typically apply it to mystics and gurus—not to computers.
In terms of computing platforms, I‘ve been set adrift.
It’s one of my favorite AirPods features: slip in a single AirPod, and iOS will send a mono-mixed signal to the active unit, while ignoring the other. I use this all the time. For example, if my AirPods are running low on power, I’ll continue to listen in one ear while charging the other unit […]
Fortunately for me, Apple’s generous return policy means I get a 14-day “trial” period to decide whether this iPad will earn a place in my computing workflow.
The real cost of extractive industry is paid by the nearby communities, which must grapple for generations with toxic streams and rivers.
I’m bummed to miss out on the hotness, but here’s the thing: I can meet these “needs” without dropping $1,200 on an iPad Pro, a Smart Keyboard, and an Apple Pencil. It simply requires some creativity—and some willingness to compromise.
The dearth of Apple Watch meditation apps points to the ecosystem’s deeper problems.