If you didn’t like the idea of the do-it-yourself stands for the iPhone such as the iPhone stand using pencils and rubbers, binder clips etc then you should definitely checkout MoviePeg.
MoviePeg is a simple little stand to prop up an iPhone to watch videos.
Last November, we posted about the $3.2 Million iPhone 3GS Supreme. It was certainly not any ordinary phone with 271 grams of 22ct solid gold, front bezel housing 136 flawless diamonds, and rear logo of solid gold having 53 beautiful flawless diamonds, this without a doubt made iPhone 3GS Supreme the most expensive phone in the world.
And now, Mervis Diamond Importers have come up with an exclusive diamond-coated iPad that costs about US $19,999. This special iPad is coated with 11.43 carats of G/H color diamonds rated VS2/SI1 for clarity.
Back in the bad old days of the App Store, it was anybody’s guess when a submitted app might get blessed by Apple and show up in iTunes. It might be three days, three weeks, three months, or never. Recent improvements in the approval process have brought that time period down to a matter of hours — but until now, there’s been no way to schedule release dates for apps. Once submitted and approved, apps went straight to the App Store.
Most people don’t buy a car but once every few years (or more). But that doesn’t mean that people don’t like shopping for new cars. If you’re one of those kind of people, then a new app from Aol Autos*, released today, could be your new favorite toy.
Basically, the App is a stripped down version of the New Cars section of the Aol Autos website. Start by entering your search parameters – price, type, style and make/model – and the app will show you all the new vehicles currently available that fit what you’re looking for.
KaleidoVid is the latest app from David Barnard of App Cubby. Working with Layton Duncan of Polar Bear Farm and Dave Keller of rocket, David decided to have some fun and make a “delightful” app. We got to see an early demo of KaleidoVid at Macworld Expo, and have been anticipating its release.
If you played with a kaleidoscope as a kid, you’ll be familiar with this app. Instead of mirrors and beads, KaleidoVid makes use of the iPhone’s camera. To use it, simply turn it on and point the camera in any direction, then move the iPhone until you find a pattern that you like.
From there, tap the screen to put a snapshot into your Camera Roll, or share your creations with Twitter, Facebook or email. Tap the screen again to resume playing.