Reload Magic Mouse 2
Beef with Magic Mouse 2 is the leak of the decision in his design to put the charging point for him at the bottom. Instead of choking the outside of the mouse, Apple hides it at the bottom of the device, where users will not see it unless they have to reload.
Of course, the idea of hiding it there is not that bad, but that means the mouse can not be used sometimes while it is being charged, as there is a cable and a connector on the road. It can only be in less than a minute to get a charge charge a few hours, but it still leaves the user sitting there, twisting his thumbs waiting for something to get enough energy to do that, what they really want to do. I would also say that there is nothing wrong with putting the loading point in the front of the Magic Mouse. Some other wireless mouse makers do it by turning it into a "wired" mouse while booting and it's not ugly.
Also add that the front of the mouse is usually not visible to the person who uses it in normal use, and this makes the base port even weaker.
William Gallagher – The Original iMac
This heresy is to say when the product is often loved and when undoubtedly has saved Apple. Back in 1998, when it was new and today when it is antique, I really did not like the design. It seems to me that it is a bulb and ugly, and I understand that is because there is a great big CRT monitor – but that does not change my mind.
I liked the iMac in many colors and since then I have become an absolute admirer of the iMac range. Just not this original version.
Mike Wuerthele – Mouse Hockey Washer
Apple has a long story and story with pointing devices. The company may have begun the dawn of the mouse with Lisa, and then everyone else with Mac, but there are some mistakes along the way.
The AppleDesign mouse, which comes after Apple's original ADB mouse, was not great, but it was not terrible. His successor, the "hockey washer" mouse delivered with the iMac, was horribly complete .
no mouse click away
When circular, there was no clear "up" without looking at the protruding cable. Ergonomically it was a wreck, so it was good that there were USB mice from third countries when they were delivered.
A little later, Apple put a divot on the mouse button for better orientation, just like putting a raised circle around the Apple TV Remote Control Menu button. But that did not help much.
It was replaced by Apple's optical mouse, which was better, but again, it's not big yet.
Andrew O'Hara – Smart Keyboard Folio
I was quite a fan of the original iPad Pro Smart Keyboard. I loved writing about it, I liked to remove it easily, and I loved to use it to support the iPad when I watch TV or movies. There was a small number of users who had problems with the alleged folding complexity of the lid.
Third generation iPod Shuffle. It looks good on this side, but on the other side is just bare metal.
As before, the third generation was a thumb-sized stick that plugged in the headphones. He had one control over the device itself that dictated whether you listened to your music in a row or mixed – leaving extra control of the remote control of the headphones. The product is a confusing choice for Apple. From a design point of view, it was a big step back. The second generation was a small rectangle with a pocket attached to your pocket, allowing you to easily change the songs and volume without thinking a lot.
Functionally, Third Generation Shuffle was a complete thought. If the user had a favorite pair of existing headphones that did not have a built-in three-button remote, they would not be able to control their music. If they have done so, they will still need to learn a series of non-intuitive snapshots just to navigate through a series of invisible menus. gen Shuffle was released a little over a year later and is a slightly thicker version of the second generation. Not only the back wheel, but also the expanded color range, making it the most iconic in the product line.