0 Replies Latest reply: Sep 7, 2010 3:48 AM by emma lyall RSS

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      Apple sold discount handbags that many iPads in three months.Yet at an event yesterday in San Francisco, Chief Executive Officer Steve Jobs announced that Apple is bringing out a less- than-revolutionary upgrade, Bloomberg Businessweek reports in its Sept. 6 issue. The new Apple TV looks different -- it's black, not white, and at 3.9 inches square is 75 percent smaller than the old one

       

      Apple Inc.'s replica purses decade-long run of prosperity fueled by the iPod, iPhone and iPad has featured only one notable dud: Apple TV, introduced in 2006.The device is a set-top box used to play movies and other digital fare on a TV via iTunes on a Mac or PC. Apple has sold fewer than 3 million of them, estimates Shaw Wu, an analyst with Kaufman Bros. in San Francisco.

       

      And consumers fake handbags now rent rather than buy movies and TV shows. (The price also has dropped to $99 from $229.) Otherwise, its function is mostly unchanged,still looking at a product for the Apple fanatics," said David Clarke, a technology marketing consultant at BGT Partners.

       

      Even Jobs cheap handbags concedes the device is mainly for tech hobbyists, and most of the event was dedicated to the introduction of a new line of iPods and a social-networking feature that works within iTunes.What Jobs didn't say is that Apple wants to become king of the living room. He tells Bloomberg Businessweek that when the time is right.

       

      Apple could Louis Vuitton Bag open an App Store for the TV that could do for television sets what all those apps have done for the iPhone. Asked if the iPad could evolve into the TV of tomorrow, Jobs shrugs and says, "That's how I do most of my TV watching today."Still, the timing for such an evolution isn't upon us, Jobs said. Apple's biggest obstacle may be.

       

      That it doesn't louis vuitton handbag have the rights to sell shows the way it wants. Many studios, nervous about angering the cable companies that pay billions for their programming, refused Apple's efforts late last year to put together a subscription service, said three media executives involved in the talks who requested anonymity.

       

      Because they didn't Ever since the animals have approval to discuss the negotiations.Consumers would have been able to purchase only those shows they want in an a la carte model, rather than pay for hundreds of channels they never watch.Apple gave up on that idea this past spring, the executives said. Rather than continue to fight a losing battle to replace the cable box.

       

      The company refocused further back into on making it iPod-simple to watch shows across all of its devices. With a new software update coming in November, fans of the Fox show "Glee," for example, will be able to rent an episode, start watching it on an iPhone during the morning commute, watch more on a PC during lunch and finish up after work with an iPad or Apple TV.

       

      Even that early lilac | First Love proved to be a difficult proposition. Studio chiefs are getting hit with new TV schemes from every direction. Netflix Inc., Yahoo! Inc. and Amazon.com Inc. have deals with mobile phone makers, TV set manufacturers and other hardware companies. Google Inc. is coming out with its own offering, which will initially run on Sony Corp. TVs and Logitech International SA set-top boxes.ZMC