Catagory: Apps
Showing posts with label Apps. Show all posts
  1. LogMeIn Ignition
    $1,333.99 by By LogMeIn, Inc.

    $1,400 for an app? Seriously? That's what it says on the App Store, but there's reasoning behind it. If you read the description provided by the makers of this app, you'll see that this is the legacy version that their current customers can continue to use while it's still available online.

    Brand new customers won't think twice about paying this much and are more likely to instead look into LogMeIn's subscription-based pricing, which is exactly what the company wants.

  2. VIP Black
    $999.99 by VIP Ltd.

    First of all, be aware that this very expensive app hasn't been updated since May of 2014. Nonetheless, it's still available today (at least for now) so it's worth mentioning in this list. Dubbed "the world's first premium lifestyle management app," it's made for the type of people you'd expect it to be made for: super rich people with nothing better to do than spend their money.

    The app actually requires users to confirm that they are indeed "High Net Worth Individuals" with assets and/or income of at least one million pounds. I'm guessing that if you have $1,000 to spend on a lifestyle app, then that should be sufficient enough proof that you're filthy rich.

  3. CyberTuner
    $999.99 by Reyburn Piano Service, Inc.

    CyberTuner is a professional piano tuning app that will cost you more than what many average to good electronic keyboards cost. This app has been in development for three years, including one year of vigorous testing by music experts around the world.

    Basically, if you're looking for the most sophisticated technology in piano tuning that's both easy to use and flexible enough to let you tune exactly the way you want with unbelievable accuracy, then this is the app you need. And as if the price didn't shock you enough already, users of the app will need to pay another $79.99 every year for CyberCare to get the upgrades.

  4. QSFFStats
    $999.99 by B.C. Apps

    Here's another wildly expensive app that hasn't been updated in ages (June of 2011) yet is still available to purchase for a whopping $1,000 from the App Store. Designed for flag football, this statistical app doesn't feature much to justify its enormous price tag, and you could probably achieve much of the same of what it offer with other spreadsheet/information tracking apps.

    Serious flag footballers with a lot of dough to spend at the App Store (on a totally outdated app, might I remind you) could use it to keep track of passing, receiving, yards, scores and interceptions. It was also designed to keep track of multiple lists, set games according to location, fields, dates, or times and upload a play-by-play stats report by email to be analyzed.

  5. app.Cash
    $999.99 by visiomatic

    app.Cash claims to be a "stylish cashier system for all purpose," with no extra details, other than the inclusion of the printer machine models that it apparently supports. Besides that, there's just one very lonely and bland screenshot that accompanies the minimal description.

    Is it worth one thousand bucks? Perhaps we'll never know. The app has been updated recently, so it appears that there are some users of it happily taking orders through their iPhones and printing out their receipts.

source: Elise Moreau
The following list showcases our pick of best free apps from iTunes. Most of these apps are suitable for iPhone and iPod touch.

1. Facebook
The world's biggest social network brings a tightly honed experience to the iPhone and iPod touch, but nonetheless still enables you to access your contacts, feeds and other important information. This sense of focus makes it in many ways superior to using Facebook in a desktop browser.

2. PhotoSynth
We did a bit of a double-take on seeing Microsoft's name attached to this, not least given the lack of a price-tag. But PhotoSynth is a really great panorama app; it's user-friendly and fun to use, especially when watching your panoramas take shape while you capture them. (The iOS Camera app also has a panorama mode, but PhotoSynth's more flexible and works with older devices.)

3. RunKeeper
The prospect of Nike+ but better and for free might sound unlikely, but that's what RunKeeper provides. Previously split into 'pro' and 'free' versions, the developer now generously includes all the features in one free app.

That means you can spend no money, yet use your iPhone's GPS capabilities to track your jogging and cycling routes, and examine mapping and details of your pace and calories burned. Activities can be shared online, and treadmill runs and other exercise details can be entered manually.

4. LinkedIn Pulse
RSS has a reputation for being a rather dry technology, feeding you dull lists of headlines. Pulse flips RSS on its head, providing streams of feeds that grab your eye with photographs. It's perhaps not for the hardcore RSS crowd, but if you follow a small number of feeds, it's a great choice.

5. DropBox
Plenty of apps exist for transferring content between your computer and your device, but Dropbox is free and easier to use than most of its contemporaries. Dump files you want to sync in a folder on your computer and Dropbox for your device will enable you to access them, download them for offline viewing, and, in many cases, view them.