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Hey Guys, Just a reminder…
The good folks at maccoremac.com have been kind enough to offer FREE codes for both the desktop and iPhone Mental Case application to one of our whatsoniphone.com readers. (Thanks Drew!)
Here’s all you have to do-
Leave a comment in this post about how easily created, downloaded and edited iPhone flash cards might be helpful to you in some meaningful way.
Tonight, we’ll randomly choose one comment and the author will get both codes.
Our thanks to the maccoremac! For more information on Mental case take a look at their
I have not used Jott’s iPhone application in a while. Instead I was going the "old-fashioned route" and calling the service from my phone. It wasn’t that I don’t like the application, its just that I was
finding it, on occasion, a little bit buggy. The biggest issue was if I were calling numerous times in a row and I wasn’t in a WiFi zone, the application kind of choked on itself and messages were not sent to the server until I was back in a WiFi zone. Without high-speed net access, it became more of an issue when I need it to get the note back and wasn’t going to be in WiFi coverage for a while.
Yesterday, I needed to send myself a series of 15 Jotts in rapid succession while driving home. I don’t know what the company did with the application, but suddenly it was not only sending each message over 3G, but as soon as I finished the message, it was available to send back to me right away. If this is the continues, it means that the service itself and especially the iPhone application for it are now very useful in any location.
If you haven’t tried the service it is definitely worth a look. I find it to be incredibly handy — a convenience and a significant timesaver. And while the free version of it includes the iPhone application that works quite well, it may well be worth looking at a subscription — the difference between 15 seconds of recording time and 30 seconds is tremendous.
Apple’s new in-ear headphones have been in the news lately. Word is they’re pretty good- not great, but good. I’m hoping to have a chance to test them out soon but I don’t have much incentive right now. You see, for the past few months I have been using Etymotic’s hf2s and they are nothing short of amazing.
Let me go back a bit in my iPhone-history.
About this time last year I was getting pretty sick of the stock Apple earbuds so I ordered a pair of Etymotic 6i Isolators. They were my first pair of in-ear buds and I could not believe how much better they sounded than what I had been using. I did, however, have two small reservations with regard to them. First, they had a thin 5′ cord which tended to get tangled a bit too often. Second, they lacked an in-line microphone so I still needed to carry my stock Apple buds, as well. These were, however, small concerns compared to the vastly improved sound I was now enjoying. I was quite pleased with my purchase.
Last spring I began using the Etymotic’s hf2s. Wow! They were, and remain, one of the best possible iPhone accessories ever.
By: Hooman Zohoor
While Mobile Orchard and most developers focus on the development of “regular” iPhone applications using the iPhone SDK, it’s also possible to develop iPhone-specific apps as “webapps.” If you’ve used Google Calendar or Google Mail from your phone, you’ll have seen an iPhone “webapp” in action. While webapps can’t get access to all of the […]
As iPhone programmers, we have a collective credibility problem: none of us can point to years of experience and a deep showcase of examples, so it’s hard for potential clients to know which of us are capable and which of us aren’t. We’re introducing Mobile Orchard Profiles to help solve this problem: Profiles and Endorsements […]
When all is said and done, after searching for a decent voice dialing app I find myself using good, old fashioned dialing when it comes to placing calls on my iPhone. It isn’t that there aren’t good apps ot there for voice dial, there are, but sinceit still takes nmerous steps to use voice dial on the device, dialing works almost as well if not as well. One of the keys to finding and dialing people who are alreayd in my large contact list are apps like Smart Dial.
As we have written previously, Smart Dial lets you use the large, finger-friendly, phone pad to type in names. Dial 9 for "W" (of X,Y,Z), dial 6 for "O" (or M or N), dial 4 for "I" (or G or H) and dial 7 for "P" (or Q, R or S) and in four taps Smart Dial brings up my contact for whatsoniphone.
Smart Dial allows you to quickly dial your contacts by spelling their name directly on the number keypad. It uses the contacts in your Address Book, starts quicly and includes "smart logic" such as default phone number and recently dialed calls to keep your number of taps to a minimum.
• Find contacts by first and last name
• View contacts by default phone number or other alternative numbers
• Create new contacts immediately when a new phone number is entered
• Access previously dialed phone numbers
• Editing of contact info from within the app
Best of all, Smart Dial just received a nice update. In addition to the usual bug fixes, you can now