Apple has aired a new health and fitness-centric television advertisement called "Strength". In the ad, we get a look at the iPhone used in conjunction with a variety of wearable devices during exercise, sports, and general health monitoring, hinting at the company's health ambitions.
Quick, rattle off everything Google Now does! Unless you’ve been keeping a close eye on all the changes, you likely can’t. The service is adding features at an alarming clip, with recent tweaks like offline cards, hotel info, and parking reminders being among the more useful features we’ve seen added in quite some time. Now is definitely cool, but is it getting it right?
Samsung's first TV commercial for the Galaxy S5 has been revealed today, ahead of the smartphone's US release later this month. The video - which uses the tagline "meaningful innovation begins when inspired by what matters to you" - focuses on the key hardware features of the Android smartphone, like its 5.1-inch display and heart-rate sensor, though lacks the personality of previous Samsung ads.
The Internet is no stranger to fan-made commercials, most of which pale in comparison to the unofficial Tesla Motors' commercial some recent graduates made. Using a relatively small budget and ample skills, the team made a commercial (available after the jump) blending the best of everyday life with big dreams to make the Model S look attractive.
It should come as no surprise at this point that Samsung’s television video spots regarding the smartphone and tablet world are - at least in a large way - aimed directly at Apple. This week they’ve released an ad spot for the Galaxy Note 3 which compares the device to the iPhone 5s, showing the (much larger) Galaxy Note 3 display to be superior to the iPhone 5s for size and definition, summoning LeBron James to do the dirty work.
Mozilla just recently made an announcement that made everybody's heads spin. Firefox was going to have ads. Naturally, as with anything related to unwanted advertisements, users were in an uproar. Now the Mozilla Foundation is clarifying its position and the situation isn't really as dire as some may paint it.
Apple has released a behind-the-scenes look at the making of its "1.24.14" video to celebrate 30 years of the Mac, showing how director Jake Scott - son of Ridley Scott, who directed the original 1984 Mac commercial - harnessed 100 iPhones to film the short. Filming of the video took place over the course of a day, with Scott supervising and remotely directing each of the fifteen crews spread across the world through FaceTime.
The battle with ads, and their cousin spam, is a never ending one. While a well-placed ad or two can generate legitimate interest, not to mention revenue, for some, there are those who would unconscientiously go beyond limits as evidenced by recent events surrounding two Google Chrome extensions.