This week saw headlines about a iPad Pro apropos accessible for pre-order, a New York strikedown of anticipation sports sites like FanDuel and DraftKings and a new Facebook app that could poise a hazard to Twitter. Alex Wilhelm talked with The Next Web writer Lauren Hockenson about since reporters are jumping boat on Bullish, and a Cribs organisation visited a visually overwhelming HQ of Minted, an online marketplace of eccentric artists and designers. Stay in a know with these stories.
1. Matthew Panzarino reviewed a new iPad Pro, that became accessible to pre-order this week. He records that a device is a absolute beast, pulling over 5.5M pixels during all times but lagging. In multiple with a Pencil, a fluidity and indicating are unmatched.
2. Another program association has filed to go public: Atlassian, a association behind enterprise-focused social products like Slack aspirant HipChat, has filed an F-1 form with a SEC to go open on NASDAQ underneath a ticker “TEAM.”
3. YouTube launched a long-awaited song use YouTube Music. The enhanced, paid knowledge is giveaway during a 14-day trail; after that, it’s $9.99 a month as partial of a YouTube Red ad-free subscription. These are a initial impressions of a new app.
4. T-Mobile announced a new underline called “Binge On,” which plays on a common consumer robe of binge examination on video streaming sites. The conduit will no longer count Netflix (and a few other video services like Hulu and HBO) opposite your information plan. But will others follow suit?
5. In-N-Out Burger is suing food smoothness startup DoorDash, claiming heading transgression and astray competition. Basically, In-N-Out wants DoorDash to stop delivering their food since of concerns around quality, food doing and safety.
6. In a latest of a FanDuel/DraftKings scandal, a NY Attorney General forsaken a explosve on daily anticipation sports sites – these dual startups included. Sites like them have been categorized as “illegal gambling sites” and have been ordered to stop holding income from a residents of New York state. The central cease-and-desist notices have been delivered.
7. uBeam, a association that uses ultrasound to broadcast energy over a atmosphere to assign electronic inclination wirelessly, expelled sum about how far, how fast, and only plain how it can assign a phone but wires.
8. We went hands on with Facebook Notify, a new pull presentation news app that could reinstate Twitter.
9. Drew Olanoff introduced us to a LucidCam, a indicate and fire VR camera that is ridiculously easy to use, looks great, requires no post-production by a user and will cost $299. Olanoff calls it “the destiny of consumer VR.”
10. Alex Wilhelm talked to Peggy Johnson, Microsoft’s new understanding boss, on what it will take for a association to strech Silicon Valley. He wrote, “Cash-rich, essential and sporting new leadership, a association wants to change a picture in Silicon Valley.” Johnson will be a one pulling this change.
11. John Biggs talked to experts and pennyless down what accurately happens during a confidence crack in “So You’ve Been Breached.” The problem with breaches, ultimately, is that it is a image of a business in flux.
12. Ron Miller wrote about how suddenly, any association is apropos a try capitalist. At slightest this means there is no necessity of investment income accessible right now for a startup with a good idea.
13. Crunch Network writer Justin Khoo wrote an open minute to Gmail, indicating out a quirks within a use that deter developers from operative with email, and advising a use to fix whats damaged before seeking developers to innovate.
14. Guest writer Tony Aube wrote about how no UI is a new UI, posing a question: “What if messaging could renovate a approach we correlate with computers a same approach it remade a approach we correlate with any other?”
15. Pillow Talk, a wearable device that lets we tide a sound of your heartbeat to a desired one’s pillow, launched on Kickstarter. We spoke with a owner on her insane tour of bringing this device to market.