TouchGEN have released the next issue of their iPad magazine, devoted to gaming on iPhone, iPod touch and iPad devices. This first, full edition features over 40 game and gear reviews, as well as features, commentaries and interviews. Best of all it’s completely free. Features in this issue include; Exclusive previews of upcoming games, The Making of Order and Chaos, Round-up of Gear for Your iPad, Pimp Your Pad, and many game reviews.
i.Business Magazine to interview Guy Kawasaki. His Thoughts on how the iPhone and iPad will Impact Business Practices in our next issue #5. As a former Apple insider he will give us expert insight into how the iPad and iPhone will improve current business practices as opposed to Windows. Guy is a Silicone Valley venture capitalist as a founding partner of Garage Technology Ventures. He is also the co-founder of Alltop and the author of ten books.
REAL Studio Developer Magazine latest issue features tutorials on how to create applications for the Mac App Store, deploying REAL Studio web apps, security hashes, and much more. Also available on the RSD website are printed perfect-bound books of each of the magazine’s first eight years. RSD is also participating in the fabulous OmegaBundle collection which brings together an entire package of developer tools for 80% off the normal price until January 29th.
Managing Editor Inc., an Adobe premier development partner and a leading provider of software solutions for the publishing industry, collaborated with Reader’s Digest as the world’s largest paid-circulation magazine created its first iPad issue, available today in the iTunes store. MEI’s experienced designers and technologists used a combination of Adobe’s Digital Publishing Suite and custom HTML programming to create several pieces for the iconic title’s first iPad edition.
Independent app developer emirBytes today announces Camera Spot Fix 1.0 for iOS. Developed specifically for the iPhone and iPod touch, Camera Spot Fix offers an easy solution for the iPhone’s blue spot/tint issue. The application’s algorithm uses an exponential color fixing process, so it appears very natural. Some photos captured by a particular iPhone camera were reported to have some amount of blue tint/spots at the center.