Apple upgrades Nano, cuts many iPod prices

Huge Discounts on your Favorite RPGs @

Apple Inc. CEO Steve Jobs took the stage Wednesday for the first time since his liver transplant to introduce a new line of iPods that include a Nano with built-in FM radio, pedometer, video and sound recording and an integrated speaker. It comes in a rainbow of colors and costs $149 (8GB) or $179 (16GB).

The iPod Classic, as anticipated, gets a beefed-up 160GB hard drive for the existing $249 price. Also new: brightly-colored Shuffles and a smaller, less expensive ($59) 2GB Shuffle.

Existing iPod Touch models got price cuts, but others retained their current price while doubling storage space. Also, iTunes 9 was rolled out Wednesday, offering more powerful sync control, a cleaner interface design and home network sharing.

A new feature called iTunes LP will offer images, cover art, liner notes and other media inspired by the days of vinyl. This will include other added-value content, like interviews and videos — all geared to encourage album sale rather than track cherrypicking.

Noticeably absent: the long-rumored tablet device that promises to, one day, give Amazon’s Kindle and other e-readers — as well as netbooks — a run for their money.

Update: Here’s a link to the AP’s highlights.

Subscribe for free updates!


View previous campaigns.

Powered by MailChimp

Nerdvana Media will use the information you provide on this form to be in touch with you and to provide updates and marketing. Please let us know all the ways you would like to hear from us:

You can change your mind at any time by clicking the unsubscribe link in the footer of any email you receive from us, or by contacting us at We will treat your information with respect. For more information about our privacy practices please visit our website. By clicking below, you agree that we may process your information in accordance with these terms.

We use Mailchimp as our marketing platform. By clicking below to subscribe, you acknowledge that your information will be transferred to Mailchimp for processing. Learn more about Mailchimp's privacy practices here.