- Joined: Sep 14, 2012
- Last Login: Dec 2, 2021, 1:24am EST
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Comment 2 recs
Maybe the subheadline is in a quantum state.
Comment 1 reply
If they did it probably wouldn’t be at a price point you would deem reasonable.
Comment 2 replies, 3 recs
There’s a couple of different readings that you could do, which is why it’s such a bad subheadline. Maybe they meant "useful" as opposed to "useless"? Or that they mean that the M1 was already useless and that this makes it more useless?
Just real bad.
Comment 1 reply, 16 recs
"Perfect for making an M1 iMac more useless"
What kind of a subheadline is that? You need to have a talk with your editor.
Comment 3 recs
The Verge is bad at editorializing. Can we just… stop?
I feel like that is conjecture, though. If anything it seems like features get announced but don’t show up until the 0.X updates.
Comment 1 reply, 1 rec
Disney announced a slate of shows for all their other properties as well.
It’s also okay if you don’t like all of the shows and movies in the MCU; they don’t all have to be written expressedly for one type of fan.
Comment 1 reply, 13 recs
The key argument is that because annual updates aren’t exciting enough, then the cadence should change. I’m not seeing any further arguments for changing the cadence other than because annual ones aren’t worth writing about on a consistent basis, which sounds more like a tech blog problem than it is a software update problem.
Comment 7 replies, 74 recs
I’m not sure I agree with the core thesis that software updates, even "major" ones, necessarily need to be exciting for it to matter.
Fair enough, but nothing in the article text talks about what you’re talking about.
Comment 2 replies, 2 recs
For better or for worse, replacing/repairing a component that has security ramifications should be more difficult or adhere to a stricter process.
You can make an argument for decoupling FaceID from the screen assembly itself, but that would also present its own design issues and concessions, both superficial and technical.