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Quilling

Publik·8 anggota
Ethan Gonzalez
Ethan Gonzalez

Buy New Ipod Nano LINK



MacRumors has learned that Apple later this month will add the seventh-generation iPod nano to its list of Vintage and Obsolete products, officially marking the final iPod in the iconic nano lineup as "vintage."




buy new ipod nano


Download: https://www.google.com/url?q=https%3A%2F%2Fmiimms.com%2F2ueu7D&sa=D&sntz=1&usg=AOvVaw20YfM9U24kOe2uNeUvlJ-Y



The vintage products list features devices that have not been sold for more than five and less than seven years ago. After products pass the seven year mark, they are considered obsolete. Apple debuted a refreshed version of the seventh-generation iPod nano in mid-2015, and that was the final iPod nano that came out. Now that the device is five years old, it is being added to the vintage list.


Apple launched the first iPod nano in September 2005, and over the course of the nano's lifetime, it got several redesigns. The first iPod nano model was similar in design to a standard iPod but with a slimmer, easier to pocket shape.


Another major design change came with the 6th-generation iPod nano in 2010, with Apple doing away with the iconic click wheel in favor of an all-screen design that looked a lot like the Apple Watch does today.


The seventh-generation iPod nano, which ended up being the final model that was introduced, came out in October 2012 with an iPod touch-style multi-touch display and a Home button, and the nano and touch product lines were ultimately so similar that Apple did away with the iPod nano.


Apple refreshed the seventh-generation iPod nano in 2015 to add new colors, but did not tweak the design, signaling the impending end of life for the device. The iPod nano was discontinued along with the iPod shuffle in mid-2017, leaving the iPod touch as the sole iPod that Apple sells.


Apple is planning to officially add the seventh-generation iPod nano to the Vintage and Obsolete list on September 30, along with the 5th-generation iPod touch, originally released on October 11, 2012.


I recently bought a space gray iPod nano(Opens in a new window). It wasn't even on display here at the local Apple Store in Los Angeles; I had to ask an employee to retrieve one from the back; he responded with a raised eyebrow.


When the iPod nano arrived, I was shocked at how, well, nano it is. It's two-thirds the dimensions of a driver's license and doesn't weigh much more than a box of matches. I had a nice pang of nostalgia at the classic user interface while unboxing, though there's really not much to unbox.


Oh dear. Not so fast. One thing I'd forgotten about Apple is it likes to keep you locked into the ecosystem. The iPod nano requires connecting to a compatible device to sync with the iTunes platform; it won't do so remotely over Wi-Fi. Apple doesn't even provide a wall socket charger in the small hard plastic case, just a USB connector, headphones, and a paper-based set-up guide.


A bit of fiddling and a (labored) upgrade to macOS Sierra and iTunes 12 later, and I was in business. Before connecting the iPod nano, I removed the sort of embarrassing tracks that were all the rage a decade ago, stripped out previous movies and TV episode purchases (the screen is too small and my nano only has 16GB of space, after all), and subscribed to my favorite podcast: BBC Radio 5's Kermode and Mayo's Film Review(Opens in a new window). I did the sync and it worked beautifully.


These playlists are why I wanted an iPod nano; nothing more complex or advanced. I just wanted the music: chosen by me, or music given to me, by people who get me. I've tried various streaming services and I'm not a big fan of the algorithm as DJ in its current state of play.


Is there anything I don't like about the iPod nano? Yes. There's no search function or back button. The start screen isn't customizable, so I can't remove the icons I don't want, like fitness, live radio, and photos. Plus, I really hate Apple's Earpods ($16.99 at Amazon)(Opens in a new window) , though that's easy enough to fix.


The iPod Nano (stylised and marketed as iPod nano) is a discontinued portable media player designed and formerly marketed by Apple Inc. The first generation model was introduced on September 7, 2005, as a replacement for the iPod Mini,[2] using flash memory for storage. The iPod Nano went through several differing models, or generations, after its introduction. Apple discontinued the iPod Nano on July 27, 2017.[1][3]


On September 7, 2005, Apple introduced the iPod Nano at a media event with Steve Jobs pointing to the small watch pocket in his jeans and asking, "Ever wonder what this pocket is for?"[6] Advertising emphasized the iPod Nano's small size: 40 millimetres (1.6 in) wide, 90 millimetres (3.5 in) long, 6.9 millimetres (0.27 in) thick and weighing 42 grams (1.5 oz). The stated battery life is up to 14 hours, while the screen is 176132 pixels, 38 millimetres (1.5 in) diagonal, displaying 65,536 colors (16-bit color).[7] The device has a 1, 2, or 4 GB capacity. On November 11, 2011, Apple announced a recall on this model of iPod nano due to a battery overheat issue.[8]


On November 11, 2011, Apple announced the iPod Nano (1st generation) Replacement Program, intended to address concerns over overheating batteries.[59] Customers with affected devices can fill out a claim form to confirm eliGBility for replacement. Defective devices will be replaced within six weeks and will carry 90-day warranties. Customers who have personalized iPod Nano devices will not be able to receive personalization on their replacement devices.[60] During the replacement process, there have been several reports of users receiving an iPod Nano 6th generation as replacement instead of the expected 1st generation device that users sent in during the recall.[61] Because using the iPod nano 6th generation with a Mac computer requires iTunes 10 or higher, which in turn requires Mac OS X Leopard system software, Apple will upgrade the system software of participants running earlier versions of macOS, on request[citation needed] but this leaves users that do not have access to iTunes without a working device (because Apple changed the hashing of the music database which prevented the 6th generation iPod Nano from being used with open source software via libgpod).[62]


Since the iPod nano first appeared in 2005 as the replacement for the hard drive based iPod mini, Apple has frequently experimented with its design, trying to pin down how to best target the market for a device more sophisticated than the screen-free iPod shuffle, yet sufficiently differentiated from the high end flagship iPod: a compact, simple device with a functional display.


The first iPod nano was incredibly thin due to its use of flash memory, and delivered a (1.5 inch, 176x132) color screen the mini lacked. The second introduced an aluminum case in a range of colors. The third experimented with a smaller form factor with a nearly square shape that more closely associated it with the design of the classic iPod. However, it was not well received, despite delivering new video playback on its significantly larger and sharper (2 inch, 320×240) screen.


Apple replaced the "fat nano" with a taller fourth generation iPod nano that put the same display in portrait orientation, automatically flipping to landscape when playing video. The company subsequently enhanced it with an even taller display (2.2 inch, 240×376) paired with an FM tuner, VGA video recording camera, and built-in pedometer support for Nike+ workouts on the fifth generation iPod nano.


In 2010, Apple again experimented with the direction of the iPod nano, releasing a smaller (1.54 inch, 240×240), square touchscreen display that got rid of the physical click wheel and ditched not just the camera (and mic and speaker) but video playback as well.


This sixth nano resembled an iPod shuffle with a screen instead of a click wheel. Icons on the touchscreen appeared to be iOS apps, although the nano continued to use specialized software that was unable to run App Store titles. The company positioned the new device to be wearable as a watch when outfitted with a wristband, and last year offered a series of custom watch faces for it.


It retains a touchscreen, pairing it with an iPhone-like Home button that makes it look like a tiny iPhone (or iPod touch-nano). It even has a Lightning connector (so don't expect to use it with existing Docks without an adapter) as well as new Bluetooth 4.0 for pairing it to wireless speakers or headphones and 'hands free' car integration systems.


Apple is still selling out the remaining inventory of previous square iPod nanos, but will not continue to sell these like the 4G iPod touch. Inventory checks in San Francisco indicate that Apple has virtually sold out its entire 6th generation iPod namos, and has very constrained supplies of the new models in most colors. Other retailers still have some supplies of last year's models, and few had any of the new models yet.


Beyond the clear family resemblance (below, the new iPod nano next to an iPhone 4S and the new iPod touch), however, the latest iPod nano is significantly differentiated from the iPod touch. Like last year's model, it doesn't run iOS apps. Rather than appearing like it might (or should), Apple has given it very differentiated round icons for the half dozen "apps" included on it. It also has a circle on its Home button, rather than the rounded square of standard iOS devices.


This leaves the newest iPod nano configured a bit like Apple TV: static features that might be updated by Apple, but which are currently limited to what you see (there is no App Store for nano apps). Those features are: Music, Videos, Fitness (Nike+), Podcasts, Photos, FM Radio (an iPod nano exclusive feature) and a Clock with stopwatch and timer features.


Along with a Lightning to USB cable, Apple only includes basic EarPod headphones in the box, but if you plug in iPhone-style headphones with an integrated mic, a seventh app appears: Voice Memos, for recording via the headphone's mic (there is no built in mic on the new iPod nano). Note that any audio playback automatically pauses when you begin recording, so you can't, for example, record yourself singing over a track. 041b061a72


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