Homebrew malware for everyone with Xcode 7?

Looks like, with Xcode 7, Apple introduced the possibility to develop and test apps for everyone. If you don’t need your App to be in the App Store, no Apple Developer Program will be required to deploy your own Apps to your own iOS Devices from Xcode.

I don’t believe, this will lead to App “piracy”, as some other blogs have suggested. To deploy Apps to your own devices, you’ll need the source code, first of all. (Although I could imagine some sort of .ipa loader app becoming popular, but that’s another story).

However, what I think is going to happen is this: Continue reading Homebrew malware for everyone with Xcode 7?

Logitech K811 “Easy-Switch” Review

Often, reviewers writing for tech sites only get access to a product for a couple of days . In this short time, it’s impossible to find out about all the little quirks tech products like this keyboard have. I’ve been using the Easy-Switch for almost a year now and here’s a review that covers all the pros and cons about the Logitech EasySwitch in (almost) everyday usage and reveals very hacky implementation of just about any OS-Specific functionality that, at a first glance, works, but at the second glance, is simply awkward.

Continue reading Logitech K811 “Easy-Switch” Review

Pro software for Macs you can’t buy?

A year after the introduction of Lion, Maya doesn’t officially run on Lion (it runs, though if you omit certain features during the installation) as Autodesk doesn’t support it. If you want to use hardware-acceleration, you need an nvidia card. That’s an interesting concept because you can’t buy a mac with an nVidia card nor can you buy a mac with snow leopard, the OS required to run Maya 2012, according to Autodesk. To summarize this: Autodesk makes software for computers you can’t get anywhere (except used). Continue reading Pro software for Macs you can’t buy?

Nokia BH-905i review

After trying the Sennheiser MM 550 and returning them, I continued using my good, old Philips SHB-9000 until they fell apart a couple of weeks ago. I tried the Philips SHB-9100 and was close to buying another pair of Philips SHB-9000 until I figured that there must be a pair of Noise-cancelling bluetooth headphones that satisfies my needs.

The Philips SHB-9000 were quite OK, but they didn’t cancel the outside noise and since they were neither covering the whole ears nor particularly soft, my ears hurt after a while.

After searching for a bit, I found the Nokia BH-905i that support A2DP as well as AVRCP and thus are compatible with any mobile phone – not only Nokia devices.

Continue reading Nokia BH-905i review

user. experience.