If you use the Pandora music-streaming service, you're probably aware that the company had long teetered on the edge of survival. So how did it manage to turn the corner and post its first profitable quarter at the end of 2009? The New York Times runs through Pandora's roller-coaster history, giving much of the credit to the Pandora iPhone app, which brought 35,000 new users per day to the service. follow link
See All Your Books in iBooks
The iBooks app for iOS lets you assign your books to different collections, but does not have any obvious way for you to see all of your books, regardless of the collection you have put them in. There is, however, a workaround that can show you just about all of your books at once: reveal the search field at the top of any collection in iBooks and type a single space into that field.
With this search, iBooks lists all of the books that have a space either in the title of the book or in the author's name. Other than the rare book that has a one-word title and a single-name author, you end up with a list of all of your books.
- ExtraBITS for 22 March 2010 (22 Mar 10)
How Pandora Survived Thanks to an iPhone App
The Pandora app interferes with your ability to place calls. Surely I must be misinterpreting you, because that's just nonsense.
The question there is: do AT&T customers who don't own iPhones also get bad phone calling reception? If that's the case, it has nothing to do with Pandora, and everything to do with AT&T.