Dado que algo común en la mayoría de nosotros es la facilidad con la que olvidamos cosas y la necesidad de anotar continuamente eventos y tareas para que no se nos olviden, con esta agendadigital podremos anotar cumpleaños, citas y listas de cosas por hacer en los días que deseemos. Por cada entrada, podremos activar los recordatorios que creamos convenientes para que se nos notifiquen los eventos anotados por e-mail o SMS sí así lo deseamos (y no sólo a nosotros si no a otros contactos).
Muy útil tanto para uso laboral, profesional o personal, ya que con Remindeo podrás activar recordatorios relacionados con cualquier tipo de evento.
Fans of the iPhone in Argentina may have to wait at least a year to officially purchase the Apple device, as the government continues to impose restrictions on imports of the world’s bestselling smartphone.
The Wall Street Journal reports that whilst the iPhone isn’t banned in the country, its restrictions on mobile operators extend to devices that are not in manufactured there. With Apple’s main supply partners located in Asia (for now), it doesn’t fulfill that criteria and therefore sales are restricted in the country.
According to the report, Apple only sold 3,000 iPhones in Argentina before government restrictions were put in place in March 2011, selling 30,000 in 2010. Whilst the device doesn’t appear to have been as successful in Argentina as in North America and parts of Europe, consumers are still purchasing Apple smartphones when they travel abroad or turn to auction or private trade websites to buy an unlocked handset from overseas.
In December, we questioned whether Argentina had actually banned the device, after reports suggested this was the case. While the ban and other details were false, imports of the iPhone were — and continue to be — blocked.
Apple lists three carriers on its website, two of which have iPhone references (one has listings for various models) but no way to buy them. The Movistar forum even has adedicated iPhone section, which is full of customers that have purchased iPhones overseas or second-hand but have issues using them on the operator’s networks.
Tagged with: Apple
, Latin America
, Wall Street Journal
Publicado en Apple
, iPhone 4
While I appreciate that there are many happy Android, Blackberry and WinMo users out there, after previously being an Apple hater turned convert to the iPhone I believe that the way in which the device along with its sister products the iPod Touch and iPad have been created showcase some good principles and best practices that many in our industry (regardless of their position on Apple) could follow more frequently, even if you don’t agree with some of their methods or products.