When it comes to industrial design, few consumer electronics or computer makers have the legacy or influence of Apple, Inc. In the last 35 years, Apple has introduced a myriad of products and devices, some very successful, some, not so much. Artist Mike Vasilev created this infographic for Mashable, highlighting the major Apple product releases and design changes from 1976 through 2011. With rumors of the iPhone 5, iPhone 6 and a smaller, lower-cost iPhone all spreading through the technosphere, we feel certain that at least one more item will be added to the "redesign" list before 2011 closes out. What is your favorite Apple design of all time? Let us know in the comments. Graphic created by Mike Vasilev
Google Tips and TricksWith technology advancing as quick as it does, we sometimes forget the simple things that brought us here. To educate the students of tomorrow, we’ve got to continually remember the basic, but crucial tips of one of the biggest tech giant in our day has to offer – so get more out of Google. Brought to you by hackcollege.com . Brought to you by hackcollege.comWeekend Recap: 28 Stories You May Have MissedIt was another busy weekend here at Mashable, with social media, technology, media and mobile, design and development, things comic and noble. Now that we've got the semi-poetry out of the way (it must be this humidity getting to us), let's just say we've been packing more stories into our weekend coverage lately. We informed you about the latest news and views, and this weekend we also went in-depth about topics you care about such as Google+, Mac OS X Lion and the space shuttle's final mission. Those stories aren't gone forever, though, because we've compiled them all for you right here: News Essentials Helpful Resources Weekend Leisure
Social Media Distracts YouHow often does the social media monster swallow you whole? More than you may think, according to Red e App, which lets consumers get notifications from businesses without having to provide their personal information. The company developed an infographic, below, that details how interruptions impact employee productivity. "Is it possible to be too connected in this digital age?" Among the findings, the infographic shows that workers are interrupted approximately once every 10.5 minutes, and that it takes an average of 23 minutes to return to an assigned task.
What Does Social Media Mean for the Future of Mortality?With 48 hours of video being uploaded to YouTube every minute, 200 million tweets being posted every day and the average Facebook user creating 90 pieces of content each month, this generation is publishing an unprecedented amount of data that will live in the cloud indefinitely — even after we’re gone. Back in July at TED Global in Edinburgh, Scotland (which I also covered for Mashable), I gave a 5-minute talk about the implications that the social media boom will have on the future of mortality, and what might become possible as technology’s ability to understand and process the hundreds of thousands of pieces of content we’re creating in our lifetimes continues to grow exponentially. In my talk, I discussed a number of services that are already emerging for figuring out what happens to our online identity and social media accounts after we die, as well as a couple of examples of how people are already planning their digital legacy.
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