live keynote next week.

" />

Must Read Rumors

MacBook Air and iPad Pro concepts based on rumors

Martin Hajek has published various 3D renderings of the 12-inch MacBook Air and the 12-inch iPad Pro based on the rumors circulating on the web.

iPhone 6s rumors: Samsung to produce most of Apple’s A9 chips

New reports suggest that Samsung might be the main supplier for Apple’s next SoC orders in 2015.

Samsung Galaxy S6 rumors: earlier March release, revamped TouchWiz, aluminum fame

As the Galaxy S5 was the flagship Samsung model in 2014, rumors about the device’s successor have begun to surface in recent months.

Samsung Galaxy S6 features: 50% faster processor, 20MP camera

Samsung’s next flagship device will launch soon and new reports are surfacing, revealing its rumored features.

iPhone 7 concept – an interesting design that could inspire next Apple smartphones

Rumors are claiming that the next iPhone will be called iPhone 6s, so based on this idea, the iPhone 7 s expected to be released in 2016.

MacBook Air and iPad Pro concepts based on rumors
iPhone 6s rumors: Samsung to produce most of Apple’s A9 chips
Samsung Galaxy S6 rumors: earlier March release, revamped TouchWiz, aluminum fame
Samsung Galaxy S6 features: 50% faster processor, 20MP camera
iPhone 7 concept – an interesting design that could inspire next Apple smartphones

iPhone 5 release date: fake invites to Apple media event?

by Nicole
September 8, 2012 at 6:32 am

A new report casts doubt on the authenticity of Apple’s invites to its live keynote next week.

Allyson Kazmucha at iMore fears that the invites that were recently sent by the company could actually be fake, especially as fraudsters are likely to take advantage of the hype surrounding the highly-anticipated device.

She notes that the source of the email and the links they contain are important in tracking false messages.

Posting a screenshot of the email she received, Kazmucha writes that the message was sent to a general public inbox and not to her iMore e-mail, as it usually happens with an Apple announcement.

In addition, the domain that the mail was coming from wasn’t just apple.com and the link pointed to a “strange tracking website.”

Kazmucha concludes that it is always advisable to be aware of these facts when it comes to important emails.

What do you think? What is your gossip?

The rules: Keep it clean, stay on the subject and use English only - or we may delete your comment. If you see inappropriate language email us. Read our Terms and Conditions