Always wanted to transform your iPhone into a miniature Macintosh computer of sorts? If so, then the Elago M4 stand should do the trick. It's compatible with the iPhone 6, 6s, and 7 models, and the small accessory securely holds the smartphone in place. There are several openings that allow easy access to the volume bar, and a slot for the charging cable. Continue reading for more pictures and information.
Whether if you're a new Mac OS X user or a seasoned veteran looking for some new tricks, this interesting list put together by Peggy Wang will definitely help you out. There are keyboard shortcuts and just small little hacks that will clean things up. Continue reading to see them all.
What you're looking at above is currently the world's smallest functional Macintosh Computer, built by craft master John Badger. That's right, this geek decided to build a miniature, yet fully-functional, Mac Classic, complete with HDMI, two USB ports, and an Ethernet port, all powered by Rasberry Pi. Continue reading for a video.
With all the commotion over the iPhone 5 and new MacBook Pro, Apple's beloved Mac Mini is still one of the company's more affordable (yet still powerful) computing options. These geeky modders have taken their old machines and given them new life. Continue reading to see five geeky mods.
Tomorrow (January 23rd) is National Pie Day 2010, and it's "a fine time to head to the kitchen and bake an apple, pumpkin, pecan, banana cream or cherry pie (America's top five flavors say the folks at the American Pie Council)." Or, you could be a bit more geeky and back up a Mac Mini apple pie, like the one above. Click here for first picture in gallery.
Built by Winkstink, this classic Philco radio may look normal on the outside, but it opens up to reveal a touchscreen Mac Mini system. This networked media center is capable of playing music or videos through Front Row / iTunes. Continue reading for a demonstration.
This modder was tired of waiting for Apple to release an aluminum Mac Mini, so he took the task into his own hands. Built from mesh and sheet aluminum, you'll find an "Aaeon GENE-9310 mobo, an Intel Core Duo T2500 processor, 2GB of RAM, and a 2.5" Seagate Momentus hard drive" inside the case. Click here for first picture in gallery.
While not running on official Apple hardware, the Hackintosh Jr. gets its looks from the big tower Macs, but at 5.5" (h) x 7" (w) x 5" (d), it's not much bigger than a Mac Mini.