I have been asked numerous times about which iPad applications I use. These are my top ten favorites. They are the ones I am using daily.
Archive for iPad
I bought the original iPad, the iPad 2, and the iPad 3. However, I stopped using them after a few months. Would the iPad Mini meet the same fate?
I am more optimistic than ever about the future of reading. I don’t know exactly how things will shake out long-term, but I believe we will see the following six trends in 2011.
When Apple launched the iPad last spring, almost everyone thought it would kill Amazon’s Kindle. But it didn’t. Here are four reasons why.
If you are thinking about buying an e-reader—or upgrading the one you have—you should start by comparing the prices and features of each and then make a decision. This post get you started.
Yesterday, I received my Kindle 3. In this video, I unbox the device and provide my unfiltered, first impressions.
I recently discovered a Web service called TwtPick.in. It allows you to create a list, twitter it to your followers, and allow them to vote each item up or down. It even allows your followers to add new items to the list. It is a great way to crowd-source just about anything.
I have replaced my faithful Moleskine notebook with an iPad running Evernote. I am now carrying it with me everywhere, just as I used to do with my paper notebook. So far, I am pleased.
I have now had my iPad for a little more than a week. I have been using it daily. In fact, last week, I took it on a two-day business trip without my laptop. Since I was on a blogging hiatus, I didn’t think I would need my usual heavy-duty blogging tools. I made it, but not without some adjustment to my workflow.
My conclusion thus far is that the iPad is an elegant solution in search of a problem.
Obviously, I am writing from the perspective of a publisher. I am not adverse to change, as I have demonstrated repeatedly. I know the market is shifting. I believe digital publishing will change forever the way that we do business. However, that does not mean we have to “give away the farm”—or our content.