Released: Steve Jobs’ and James Murdoch’s email correspondence negotiating over HarperCollins e-books for iPad. Note how Murdoch’s careless spelling and grammar improves after receiving a reply in Steve’s impeccable English. Murdoch capitalizes News Corp’s businesses, “Studios, Books, and Newspapers” but then writes lowercase “apple”, which, if deliberate, is kind of thuggy.
Cary Grant’s 1963 op-ed in This Week magazine on dressing well.
Hanna Rosin writes on the iPad and young children. The beginning could have appeared anywhere, the middle in any number of magazines, the end in only a small handful. And a rather relevant topic at the moment in this house, where Good Morning is spoken as “Where the iPad gone!”
Surely the definitive article about internet wunderkind Aaron Swartz. Only eating white or yellow food seems a glaring sign that not everything there was quite right.
The 20 Most Popular Homes in Dwell. Many of these homes are small so encourage ingeniousness and are in general encouraging.
The visual effects of Iron Man on YouTube.
Stand up for your work! Or as The New York Times puts it, “Taking a Stand for Office Ergonomics”.
Andy Ihnatko, MacTech Conference attendee, on the group tour of Disney Animation, an advance screening of Wreck-It Ralph, and John Lasseter’s desk. [via TidBits]
Launch is probably just the first of many phases.
nce everything’s built and running silky smooth at a web site or system built to your specifications on a robust platform, you can start cashing in on the benefits of such a setup by having us add new functionality and features.
In fact, in the spirit of software’s “release early, release often” mantra, we generally divide projects into phases from the get go, building out each part to completion before starting on the next. That way, ongoing support and development is simply a continuation of the initial working style.
The entire process, with dependencies