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[ Silence ]
>> I think a developer would look like a geek.
>> Nerdy, plaid.
>> Unshaven, glasses.
>> Spikey hair, beard.
>> A guy behind a door, that's got enough
of a crack they can slide a pizza underneath.
>> I think you won't even know who a developer is.
I think you'd be surprised.
>> I really don't know what a developer looks like,
but the apps they make let us do amazing things.
>> [Background Music] You can talk about a project,
you can articulate it rationally,
but you cannot communicate architectural ideas
without a drawing.
I use an App called Paper by FiftyThree.
It really provides a sense of freedom,
a sense of being emancipated from technology.
It allows you to communicate as if directly
from your heart, from your soul.
It's just part of you.
And I think that that magic is part of the app world.
>> The app I cannot live without is a banking app named the Zhi
Fu Bao.
>> Airbnb saved my life.
>> I talk to my friends.
>> Instagram, Tumblr.
>> Like blah, blah, blah, blah, blah.
>> Evernote.
>> That's the one.
>> I'm addicted to Pinterest because it is amazing.
>> There's so much entertainment.
>> Duck face.
>> It's limitless what you can do.
>> [Background Music] The ocean, for me,
is the lungs of our planet.
The health of the ocean is absolutely essential
to the health of us as human beings.
>> Pangaea runs a sailing expedition vessel
to help scientists collect data
on marine debris all around the world.
There's a variety of apps that I use everyday, iNavX is essential
for us to be able to navigate the vessel.
Marine Debris Tracker allows you to enter the marine debris
that you find into a global database, so we can start
to build up a bigger picture of this problem around the world.
I think these apps are essential for us to be able
to bring change to what's going on in the ocean.
>> The best app of all time has to be Tinder.
>> I'm most probably like the millions
of people that's got sucked into Candy Crush.
>> Robot Unicorn Attack 2.
>> Crazy girl looking to meet new people in London.
Interesting.
>> Words With Friends, Scrabble.
>> I play Solitaire and of course I always win.
>> [Background Music] We are stewards
of dreams and hope for hitters.
They come in and they want
to achieve amazing things and that's my job.
Dartfish has just made my life so much easier.
I'm able to break down the swing into parts, so that you can see,
OK, here's the mistake
and here's the adjustment that I need to make.
So, what you have is a kid that can not only do it right,
but then you can train him on doing it over and over and over.
Now they're able to look and say,
"You know what, I'm getting better."
And that's one of the things that you need for life
in general, but in sports you want hope.
And so now it's easy for them to focus on dreaming.
[ Noise ]
>> We need like a silence finder app.
>> Pop, pop, pop, pop.
Pop, pop, pop.
>> I gravitate towards very melancholy and painful songs.
>> [Singing] Ahhh.
>> And then it's time to turn the page, whoop.
>> This has become as essential as my guitar.
>> There are apps that help people, that like,
really improve people's lives.
>> [Background Music] Every now and then I'll sort of stare
at the hand, with the sense of sort of wonder going, "Wow."
It is like magic, it really is.
In combination with the hand the app has allowed me
to gain functionality and independence.
I enjoy being known as the kid with the bionic arm.
You know, it's something interesting,
and it's something different,
and I'm a big fan of being different.
[ Music ]
>> You open up an app and you open up a possibility
and a whole world is being born.
What we really have is an intersection
between technology and art.
You see the world in a different way and I think an app can do
that because it really does open something you didn't
know beforehand.
>> Developers are doing extraordinary things.
>> I can't believe what they're creating today, it's genius.
>> If I met the person that made Sky Go,
I'd probably give him a massive hug.
>> You inspire me so much.
>> They make our lives better and they think of things that,
obviously, regular people can't think of.
>> I don't know how the technology works,
it's just magic to me.
>> There's no question they are changing the world.
>> So, to everyone who's made any apps
that I've ever enjoyed I say, "Thank you."
[ Applause ]
>> Good morning.
Good morning.
Good morning.
Welcome to San Francisco.
We're here today and all week
to celebrate the developer community and all
of the amazing apps that they've created.
I hope that video did a great job
of capturing just how deeply we feel
about out developer community and more importantly the number
of lives they've enriched.
So from all of Apple, thank you very much.
[ Applause ]
This is a milestone year for this conference.
It's the 25th anniversary of the conference.
It started in 1990 with just 1,300 developers, who gathered
to talk about the System 7.
And there was one lab in that developer conference.
Now, WWDC is a huge conference for Apple and a huge conference
for all of our developers.
We have over a thousand of our best
and brightest engineers here today to talk with you directly
in labs, about how to improve your code.
We've got people from more countries than ever before,
and two-thirds of the attendees today are here
at a developer's conference for the very first time.
[ Applause ]
A special shout-out this morning
to the student scholarship winners.
They worked really hard to get here.
[ Applause ]
Our youngest developer in the audience today is 13.
[ Applause ]
We're going to be seeing apps from them for a long time.
The developer community is incredibly vibrant.
We now have 9 million registered developers.
That's up almost 50 percent since last year.
That's the most developers we've ever added in a single year.
Now, this morning, we're gathered to talk
about two powerful platforms, OS X and iOS.
And you are going to see some great new features for both,
and some great updates.
But even more importantly, you're going
to see how they've been engineered
to work seamlessly together.
Now, you're also going to see the mother
of all releases for developers.
It's a huge release and it's so huge
that we've dedicated an entire section
of the presentation just for this.
[ Applause ]
So, let's get started with OS X and the Mac.
We're shipping the best Macs in our history.
If you look just in this last fiscal year,
while the industry declined by 5 percent Macs grew by 12 percent,
that's swelled our installed base of Macs to over 80 million,
which is a record for us.
We're really proud of this.
And of course our latest release
of OS X Mavericks has done really great.
It had great features for power users like power tabs, and tags,
and enhanced support for multiple displays.
Advanced technologies for longer battery life
and greater performance.
And of course, new and improved apps.
Just since its release in October we've installed
over 40 million copies of Mavericks.
This is the most of a single release ever in Apple's history.
Also, that makes over 50 percent of our installed base working
on our latest operating system.
This is the fastest adoption ever
of any PC operating system in history.
Now, you may wonder how that compares to Windows.
[ Laughter ]
I knew somebody was going to ask so I decided to make a chart.
[ Laughter ]
Well, as it turns out Windows 8 shipped
about a year before Mavericks and it's at 14 percent.
[ Laughter ]
Need I say more?
[ Applause ]
So, we could not be happier with Mavericks and the momentum
of the Mac, but of course we're always future focused.
And today, to talk about the future of OS X,
I'd like to invite my colleague up, Craig Federighi,
to tell us all about it.
Craig.
[ Applause ]
>> Good morning.
Wow.
[ Applause ]
Well, it's wonderful to be here presenting among the greatest
developers collected in the world.
You guys are fantastic.
You know, it was just a year ago, here at WWDC,
when we narrowly averted a major OS X naming crisis.
[ Laughter ]
You may remember that we're able to deftly shift from names based
on big cats to names based on beautiful places in California,
starting of course with OS X Mavericks.
Well, it's another year and time for another name
and so we collected our crack product marketing team,
shoved them in their VW Minibus and set them out on the road.
Now, they first ventured south discovering OS X, Oxnard.
[ Laughter ]
This wasn't quite right.
But undeterred, they headed east,
landed in OS X Rancho Cucamonga.
[ Laughter ]
Still, we hadn't quite hit the mark.
So, they boldly ventured north landing at OS X Weed.
[ Laughter ]
Now--
[ Applause ]
Strangely, this one had large pockets of support
within the product marketing organization,
but saner heads did prevail and they set off
on what then was somewhat more circuitous path.
It took them ultimately to a place
that embodies the beauty and power of OS X.
We discovered OS X Yosemite.
[ Applause ]
Now, Yosemite is a fantastic new release with a new interface,
big enhancements to our most popular apps
and something all knew, we call Continuity.
Now, I want to start with design.
OS X, of course started with the bold design of Aqua.
And over the years, it's evolved
to the refined look we all loved today in Mavericks.
Well, with Yosemite, we continue this evolution and I'd
like to give you a look at where we're headed.
[ Music ]
How about that?
[ Applause ]
I think the team has done some remarkable work.
You know, we started with the most fundamental controls,
focused always on clarity, as well as utility.
We refined the tool bars and the window materials
and the window constructions.
If you look at the window title bar, you'll see how the use
of translucent materials gives you a sense of place
as you scroll your content.
Now, these same carefully crafted translucent materials
are used in the sidebars.
So now, your windows take on the personality of your desktop.
As you change your desktop picture, your window adapts
to reflect that personality and that temperature.
And the translucency also helps maintain a sense of depth
and place as you move your windows over one another.
Now, we also use the same gorgeous translucent material
for the dock and check out these beautifully crafted new icons.
So clean and yet so fundamentally still Mac.
And check out the trash can, that is a gorgeous trash can.
You wouldn't believe how much time we spent crafting a
trash can.
[ Laughter ]
So, we also focused on precise
and consistent typography throughout.
So, from the menus to the window chrome
to application control is consistent and clear type.
Now, we know, for our pro users, often, they really want to focus
on the center on the screen and not be distracted
by bright menus and bright docks,
so we also introduced a dark mode.
[ Applause ]
Lovers of dark.
Yes. So, of course these changes extend
through to the applications.
You notice here, with Calendar, this construction
with a common toolbar and title bar area
that makes the window both more distinctly recognizable,
but more importantly maximizes the space available for content.
And we carry this
over throughout the system to apps like Maps.
Now, we also have a new look for sidebar apps, like Messages,
you can see it here with the beautiful translucent material
running top to bottom.
And we extend that look to apps like FaceTime,
Contacts, and Reminders.
All in all they come together for a gorgeous
and more usable version of OS X, the best ever.
[ Applause ]
Next, let's talk about Notification Center.
Notification Center on OS X, of course,
adopts the dark translucent material
and precise type of Yosemite.
It also now, most importantly, has a new Today view.
So, you get an at-a-glance look at your Calendar,
your Reminders, Weather, and more, but most importantly,
you can extend the contents of Today view with the contents
of widgets and apps that you've downloaded from the App Store.
Just add them right in and set up the Today view, that you want
for at-a-glance access to information.
And that is Notification Center.
[ Applause ]
Next up. Spotlight.
So Spotlight has always been a superfast way
to launch applications and find content local on your Mac.
And Yosemite is a great new interface.
So when you click on the magnifying glass
on the toolbar you'll get a big field right
in the middle of the display.
And if you just type a few characters,
you can launch an app just like that, or type the name
of a document and you get great search results
and an inline preview, it's really awesome.
Now, in addition to these sources, local to your Mac,
we also tap into sources of information on the internet.
So for instance, type a few characters in like Yosemite,
you can get news feed, information from Wikipedia,
and even maps all at your finger tips.
I'd like to give you a quick demo
of the new UI in Yosemite now.
[ Applause ]
All right.
So here is our first look at Yosemite live.
So we see our beautiful new typography in our menus,
this gorgeous new dock and these beautiful icons.
Let's launch an app.
I'm going to start here with Maps and I want you to observe
that as I scroll the content of the map,
the way that the title bar actually reacts its translucency
and color to the content beneath is just really gorgeous.
I'm going to launch now another app.
Calendar. So Calendar has a new look for a week view
but also an all new day view.
And you notice here on day view, I have all of my meetings
in the day right here on the left,
and on the right I got details about my appointments.
So for instance, here at 2 o'clock,
we have our executive karaoke outing,
that's going to be big blast.
It's right there.
You want to probably drop in on that if you get the chance.
So let's take a look now at Messages.
So Messages, you see this use
of the translucent sidebar material, how it reacts subtly
to the background is really nice, and how the contents
of the title bar react as I scroll content underneath.
It's really cool.
Let's take a look at Notification Center.
So of course, I have my notifications here,
but I also have Today view so I can see my Calendar
at a glance, my Weather.
These are interactive so I can click, get hourly weather,
clock, interact with stocks for instance, or even Reminders.
So here I'm supposed to practice for the demo and I forgot to do
that but it's too late now.
So, we'll send out one on its way.
Now, of course, I can edit these widgets as well,
just click the Edit button down here
and you see widgets available to me right here on the side.
These are all from apps that can export widgets.
So I'm just going to drag out Calculator,
add that in here just like that or even a third party widget.
Let's drag one of those in, ESPN SportsCenter.
So right there, I get all my information right at a glance.
It's really awesome.
[ Applause ]
So next. Spotlight.
So I'm going to click here on the magnifying glass and, boom,
got a search field right in the middle of the screen.
I can type just a couple of characters to launch an app
like our new reminders.
There it is.
It's that easy.
But of course, Spotlight is great for looking up people too.
So I'm going to look up Phil Schiller here.
There's Phil.
And you see I have all of his contact information here,
but I also have matches on mail from Phil.
Phil and I are planning a camping trip.
He's a bit of a gear nut and has something he wants
to try out on our trip.
We also have Events and Reminders.
So we have here that our Meeting at the Campsite and-- oh, good.
I see that Jeff and Johnny are both in on the trip as well.
And I'll tell you, you just have not had chili by the campfire
until you've eaten it with one
of Johnny's custom crafted aluminium spoons.
[ Laughter ]
It's a-- it's the diamond cut chamfered edges
that really make the experience.
So, I'm working on a document as well to help plan our trip.
Now, there are a lot of ways of course to find documents,
but one way now is by app.
So this is a numbers document.
I typed numbers and you see in addition to the app,
I get all my recent documents that I've opened with that app
and I can access them right here.
So let's open up my hiking trip.
And here we see that the trip has planned involved a 16.4 mile
hike and you're being an operations professional.
Jeff is a big stickler for the metric system.
And so, fortunately, Spotlight has my back.
I can just type in 16.4 miles here
and I get an instant conversion to kilometers.
So that's awfully handy.
We do all kinds of conversion.
They drop that in, fix that document right up.
[ Applause ]
All right.
Well, that's enough for my document.
I can also do great searches like just type a few characters,
bang, I've got Yosemite entry from Wikipedia.
I've got news from various sources.
I even have maps right here.
Well, you know, I'm looking to plan a dinner and maybe a movie
out and now without even launching an app,
I can just do a look up for sushi for instance.
And we see I have maps results right here,
right inside of Spotlight.
And of course, in addition to map information,
we've got pictures, great information
from Yelp, it's all right there.
And to wrap it up, I want to go out to a movie.
You can just type in Godzilla here.
Oh, there we go, Godzilla.
And you see, I have show times
where it's playing near me right here in Spotlight as well
as content I can stream from the iTunes Store, all in Spotlight.
That's a quick look at the new UI of Yosemite.
[ Applause ]
So next, iCloud Drive.
Now-- OK, intriguing.
So, we all know that documents in the Cloud,
provides a really convenient way for working with an app
that works across all platforms working on the same document.
But now with iCloud Drive,
your Mac in addition will let you work on those
within the document has,
all of those folders right accessible inside of Finder.
And in addition to those apps that are local
to your Mac you can get a content from apps
that you don't have on your Mac,
so get a contents from iOS documents.
But even better, you can store all of your own files
of any sort and organize them however you wish with folders
and tags and they're synchronized automatically
across all your Macs.
[ Applause ]
And all of this content is also accessible
from your iOS devices via the iCloud document picker right
in app.
And what the heck we're throwing in Windows, too.
[ Laughter & Applause ]
Next up. Mail.
So, Mail in Yosemite has an elegant new Yosemite style UI.
But we really focused on the basics,
reliable synching fast switching between mailboxes, quick fetches
of your new mail, the basics.
But in addition to that, we want to address a fundamental problem
with email, which is these days we so often want
to send large attachments whether it's videos
or large sets of photos and we're underpinning one of these,
a message saying that our recipient's mail server can't
take those large attachments.
Well, we're solving that problem
with the technology we call Mail Drop.
With Mail Drop, instead of your message bouncing off your
recipient's mail server, you can elect
to have the attachment sent encrypted
and securely via iCloud separate from the message
and it rendezvous on the receiving end.
So, if your recipient has a Mac, they get it just like before.
And if they have another client, they get a link
to securely download those attachments.
And those attachments can be up to 5 gigs in size.
That's Mail Drop
[ Applause ]
So next. Markup.
Have you ever been working on an email message and you realized
that if you could just maybe circle something
or write something on the message,
maybe do a little something, you can get your point
across so much more clearly, well, now with Markup you can.
It burns right back in to your mail message,
and it even works with PDFs.
So if you needed, for instance, sign a PDF, you can now do
that with your iSight camera
or even drawing your signature right on the trackpad
and it goes right into the email message
and you can send on its way.
It's going to be super handy.
Next. Great.
I love it.
Next up. Safari.
We've in Yosemite been able to pack all the power
of the Safari UI into this single bar,
and that means you have more space for your content.
Now, of course, you may wonder what happened
on my Favorites bar.
Well, of course, you can bring that back if you want to.
But in Yosemite you don't really need
to because now your Smart Search Field
when you click it shows you all of your favorites right there.
And it's also really great for search.
So in addition, when you type to get
in your smart search suggestions,
you also get spotlight suggestions right there
in your completion menu.
And this means, you can get things faster than ever before.
Now, Safari is also more powerful than ever with sharing.
So now, if you want to subscribe to an RSS feed on the site,
you can do that right here
and those RSS feed articles will show up right
in your Safari sidebar under Shared Links.
And you can also share to people more quickly than ever,
because Safari lists the people you've message
with most recently, and with just one click you can share
a webpage.
Now, Safari is better than ever as well with tabs.
We now have a tab view that gives you a bird's-eye glance
of all of your tabs and it stacks tabs from sites just
like this so you get individual stacks
for each site that you're browsing.
Safari is also great when it comes to privacy.
Safari was the first browser to introduce private browsing
and now it's easier than ever,
because you can create a new private window.
And when you do, all the content within that window
and all its tabs stay private and all
of your other windows are unaffected.
It's really handy.
Now, Safari is great when it comes to standards.
It has WebGL now for superfast 3D graphics,
SPDY for efficient networking, and HTML Premium Video.
Now, this enables modern Macs to efficiently stream video
from site like Netflix without a plug-in
and the results are awesome.
You get up to two hours longer battery life
on a MacBook Air streaming Netflix.
And that's for 10 ADP video.
Now, Safari has been set the benchmark really
for energy efficiency since Mavericks
and its lead here continues.
When it comes to multi-tab browser energy efficiency,
Safari is without equal.
And when it comes to the kind of UI manipulations
that are typical in web apps, Safari is faster than ever.
And how about JavaScript?
Well, take the most complex kind of JavaScript that's typical
of very rich web applications.
Well, Safari now has a Fourth Tier LLVM-based optimized
JavaScript Compiler that is the fastest of any major browser.
And when it comes to typical website JavaScript,
Safari is in a league of its own.
So of that is Safari.
And to give you a quick demo, I'd like to bring
up Brian Crowe to the stage.
Let's give him a big welcome.
Brian.
[ Applause ]
>> Thanks Craig.
I'm really happy to be here today.
So, I'm just going to dive right into Safari.
Here we go.
It's really great.
And when you go to a website,
you can really appreciate the new design.
It's simpler and it's even more powerful.
I can open up the sidebar really easily to get at my Bookmarks,
my Reading List as well as my Shared Links.
And when I click into the Search field, I get instant access
to all my favorite sites.
It's really nice.
So, I'm going to go ahead and type
in a search for Ansel Adams.
There we go.
And if I hit return, I can just go
to a regular old Google search.
But, since Ansel Adams is a common search term,
I get this new Spotlight suggestion there at the top.
It has a snippet of information from Wikipedia.
I can read it there, or if I'd like I can go ahead
and see the entire article right on the Wikipedia site.
It's super convenient.
Now, if you use tabs, you're going to love this.
Now, no matter how many tabs I have opened,
I can smoothly scroll through them to get at any
of that tab I'm looking for.
It's really nice.
[ Applause ]
So now, sometimes I want to see my tabs so I can go ahead
and do this and I'll click on the new Tab View button.
And there you go, a beautiful bird's eye view
of all my open tabs.
So, I'm going to go ahead and select this one here.
It's a photoblog with a bunch of pictures of Yosemite
and there's a couple of good ones of El Capitan down below.
So, I'll find in there El Capitan.
And then I'm going to choose this one.
Now, I want to share it with Craig so I'm going
to get the high-res image.
Now, sharing couldn't be easier in Safari.
I just simply click on the Share button here,
and now I can use the new recent recipients feature
to address it to Craig.
And here we go.
And with just one click, I'm ready to send that image.
It's that easy.
So-- But before I send it,
I'm going to add my two cents to this.
So, I can go here and we have just the right feature
called Markup.
Now with Markup, I can edit this image
without ever even leaving Mail.
It's really great.
So, what I'm going to do is annotate this image
with a nice magnifying glass a loop.
So, you move it around you can say
that it magnifies everything underneath it.
So, I'm going to place it right here.
And it turns out that those two specs
on the big granite face there, they're actually climbers.
It's kind of crazy.
So, I'm going to zoom it a little more
so you can see it better.
There we go.
So, I can zoom nicely and place it here.
Now, I want to point this out to Craig in the mail.
And I can use my trackpad to draw on the image.
So, I'm going to go ahead and draw an arrow here.
There we go.
And you notice Markup's smart enough to recognize the arrow
and make it really pretty.
So now-- now, it's really easy to add a comment.
And so, check out the climbers.
There we go.
Now, I can have a little fun with this, so I'm going
to go ahead and create a cartoon bubble, OK?
I'm not so good at drawing but Markup's going to help me.
There we go.
So, luckily you can clean that up [phonetic],
it's better than I am.
So now I can add a caption.
And so, I think I'm going to appeal
to the inner developer and all of us.
I'm going to type in "I hope the rope is,"
wait for it, "multithreaded."
Yeah.
[ Laughter ]
OK. So, I think I've done enough to this picture.
Time to go.
So, now it's ready for me to mail
and I can just click like that.
So that's how easy it is to Markup an image in Mail.
So, those are just a couple
of great new features in Safari in Mail.
Thank you.
[ Applause ]
>> How about that parallel programming joke.
You did not see that coming.
Next, something entirely different.
It's called the Continuity.
So now at Apple, we believe you should be able
to use the right device for the moment.
Maybe your phone when you're on the go, your iPad when you want
to kick back on the couch, or maybe your Mac
when you're trying to get some work done.
But we also want the transitions between these moments
to be absolutely as natural and seamless as possible.
Now, our Continuity features start with something simple
and that's AirDrop, because now AirDrop works
between iOS and the Mac.
[ Applause ]
It's really convenient.
But now we have something that we really take it
to the next level and that's called Handoff.
So, it turns out now that when you're working on your Mac,
your devices around you in proximity are aware
of each other and aware of what you're up to.
And so, if you want to pick up where you left off on your Mac
and your iPad, your iPad is prompting you right
in the lower left of the screen.
Just swipe up and you can pick up working
on what you're working on your Mac right on your iPad.
And this--
[ Applause ]
This works in the other direction as well.
So, let's say, you're composing an email on your phone
and you walk up to your Mac.
Well, your Mac will notice what you're doing
and prompt you right on the dock.
You click it and you can pick up finishing
that message right on your Mac.
[ Applause ]
Now, we've been able to take this same proximity awareness
and make the process of creating a hotspot easier
than ever before.
So now, if you're using your Mac and you're away from a network
but your phone is nearby, when you go up to your Wi-Fi menu,
your Mac, actually without any configuration ever have been
done on your phone, sees your phone and prompts you
so you click it and it automatically sets up a hotspot.
You never type a password and you're
on the network that easily.
[ Applause ]
And this works even if your phone is
across the room sitting in a handbag.
You just never have to touch it.
Now, the next that we really wanted to handle is SMS.
Now, we all love iMessage.
We can continue our conversations seamlessly
from device to device but then we have these green
bubble friends.
And, you know, they have inferior devices and they insist
on sending us messages, and we don't want
to hold it against them.
But the problem is that those messages don't show
up on our other devices until now, because now--
[ Applause ]
-- your phone is able to access or relay to automatically
and transparently send your messages between devices.
Now, believe it or not,
we're able to do the same thing with phone calls.
So now, when you receive a phone call,
your Mac gives you caller ID and you can even accept the call
and use your Mac as a speaker phone.
[ Applause ]
And believe it or not, this works even if your phone is
across the house in a charger.
You never have to miss a call.
Well, now that your Mac is all phone savvy,
it's also a great way to dial the phone.
So, if you're in Contacts and you want to dial a number,
you can do it right there.
And even on a webpage, you see a number you want to call,
you can call it right from your Mac.
So I want to give you--
[ Applause ]
So if you're up for it, I'd love to give you a demo now.
All right.
So, let's check out Continuity.
And we're going to start with Handoff.
I'm going to pick up my iPhone here.
And I was composing an email about our karaoke night.
Does anyone want to-- you know, I'm by my Mac,
so let's use my Mac here.
And you notice my Mac actually is aware
that I was using my phone.
So with a click, I bring up that message
to right where I left of.
Does anyone want to go-- and you know,
to give these people some inspiration
about what they might be able to experience at karaoke night,
you just summon a picture from last year's karaoke event.
[ Laughter ]
Now, that ought to get them going.
So, I'll send that one on its way.
Now, of course, this works in the other direction.
Oh, it looks like Andrea is up for some karaoke.
And he sent me a URL just to a good place to go for karaoke.
So, I can pull that up here.
Now, if I want to show this page to a friend,
maybe pick up my iPad, you notice as I look at my iPad.
Let's put that up on the screen.
There at the bottom is Safari.
I just flick up and it takes me right to where I left off.
It's really amazing.
[ Applause ]
>> Next up, phone calling.
Hold it one sec.
Well, this is from my mom.
Now, she is surely wants to grill me
about newest Fourth Tier LLVM Compiler in Safari
but this is not the right time.
I know you'd all love to hear from mom but I'm going
to scrape-- I'm sorry.
[ Laughter ]
I'm sorry.
She's a wonderful, wonderful woman.
But that's-- this is my space.
[ Laughter ]
So, but, you know, I would
like to show you how we can make phone calls.
And so, I can dial from web pages.
So, for instance, if I wanted to go dial a phone number
like this one right here, I could just select
and hit it just like this.
And you notice I get an option
to call right here inside of Safari.
But, you know, I wanted to make a phone call
to a new Apple employee that's joined in.
So, it's something we do from time to time.
So, let me just bring up this.
Here we go.
A little welcome call?
Let's give him a WWDC welcome.
So, let's have my Mac dial via my iPhone.
I talk to people like him all the time of course.
This is very normal for me.
[ Phone Ringing ]
>> Hello?
>> Wow. Hey, it's Craig Federighi here.
>> Hey, how are you doing?
This is Dre.
>> Hey, Doctor, you're on speaker phone with via my Mac
with over 6,000 amazing developers here at WWDC.
We all want to welcome you to Apple.
>> Hey, thanks Craig.
I love a big audience.
I want to thank everybody there
for creating such an amazing apps.
>> Yeah, they have created some amazing apps.
>> By the way, I'm glad you called.
I hear Tim gets in pretty early.
What time should I show up for work?
[ Laughter ]
>> If you want to beat Tim into the office, it'd be about 4:30.
But, I think, you know, orientation--
new employee orientation starts at 9:00.
So and you don't want to miss the free t-shirts
so I'd shoot for 9:00.
>> Sounds good.
I can't wait to get to work with the team at Apple.
>> Well, Dre, it's been great chatting with you.
I'll see you around campus.
>> Thanks, Craig.
Talk soon.
>> All right, bye.
[ Applause ]
>> And, that's continuity, so Yosemite, a beautiful new design
with notification center with the new Today view
and customizable widgets, spotlight with fast search
and access to all kinds of great sources of information
on the internet, a new iCloud Drive,
mail with great new features.
Safari, faster and more elegant than ever.
And of course, continuity.
It's a wonderful new release, Yosemite.
And it's available to you developers here today.
[ Applause ]
Now, everyone else will get it in the fall and believe it
or not, it will be free.
[ Applause ]
Now, we're doing something a little unusual this summer
as well which is we're having a public beta program.
So, if you're a non-developer and you want
to help us improve Yosemite, you can sign up on the web
and you can receive access
to Yosemite betas throughout the summer.
That is OS X Yosemite.
I think you're going to love it.
I'm going to hand it back to Tim.
Thank you.
[ Applause ]
>> Thank, Craig.
[ Applause ]
It's a really terrific release.
I'm just glad I'm in the beta program.
[ Laughter ]
Next up is iOS.
[ Applause ]
We've now sold well over 800 million iOS devices and each
of the categories of devices has set its own significant sales
record in the past year.
iPod Touch has passed 100 million units.
iPad has passed 200 million units.
And iPhone has passed half a billion units.
This is incredible.
But what's even more impressive is how many new customers
to Apple that iOS devices has brought to us.
Over 130 million customers who bought an iOS device
in the past 12 months was buying their first Apple device.
[ Applause ]
Now, many of these customers were switchers from Android.
They had bought an Android phone by mistake.
[ Laughter ]
And then had sought a better experience and a better life.
[ Laughter ]
And decided to check out iPhone and iOS.
Nearly, in fact, nearly half of our customers in China
in the past six months switched from Android to iPhone.
This is incredible and of course