This will be an in-person meeting and (if we get lucky) a virtual meeting. No, we aren't talking about politics, but augmented reality, virtual reallity, and mixed reality on your computer, tablet, or phone. Plus the metaverse, which has almost nothing to do with Facebook or the Marvel Universe. The presenter will be Jim McLean, of George Mason's XR lab, and will be at George Mason University. Check the link above for additional details.
Once upon a time, Pi members typed in programs printed on computer printouts. Today members download programs from across the Internet. One thing both eras have in common: there is always more to learn, to share, and discover. Join or renew your membership as we chart a path path to the future.
Yes, we really do want these issues, if you have them.
The Pi has posted a massive library of Washington Apple Pi Journal issues from 1979 to 2016, with thousands of pages of information on everything from Apple II interrupts to adding ringtones to an iPhone. If you have any of these issues and wouldn't mind giving them to us so that we could scan and post them, please write to email@example.com.
Video of past meetings, plus How To videos, and testimonials. The full list is tucked away under videos.
With the current lockdown and efforts to flatten the exposure curve of the coronavirus, we have stopped all in person Pi meetings. Do not come to Cedar Lane, and do not come to George Mason University. Both of these are closed up tight.
For questions or feedback, email firstname.lastname@example.org, or participate in the ApplePi interactive email - a reminder to go here to join:
A reminder that the Pi is:
Thanks for being members of the Pi!
This kiosk in Union Station notes that Chrome is up to date, and invites you to explore new features! Unfortunately, it is running an application which crashed. Click on the image for a larger view.
We've posted capsule reviews of several programs designed to help you clean up clutter on your Macintosh.
Meanwhile, a photo of a mug:
Ceramic version of Washington Apple Pi mug. A MUG (Macintosh User Group) is not normally cast in ceramic, and normally avoids water due to unfortunate side effects involving liquids, electronics, and electricity, but this mug is hydrophilic. Click on image for a larger view.
A video review of the 2018 General Meeting presentations in (slightly more than) 20 minutes.
Also, check out this terrifying video on electronic mail, with our Email Compendium, Volume 1. This contains lots of snippets from the General Meeting podcasts, focusing on the subject that brought the most fear and horror to the Q&A session moderators.
Recent podcast video