The Morning After
A newsletter a day keeps the FOMO at bay. Sign up now!

The Morning After: The Apple Card is incompatible with leather

Watch out for stains.

Sponsored Links


Hey, good morning! You look fabulous.

Ready to take a ride in a flying taxi? Cool, just try to find a place to put your Apple Card where it isn't touching anything, and then we can all fly back to 1995 and play Panzer Dragoon.

Just don't put it in your wallet, purse or jeans.Leather and denim can 'permanently discolor' the titanium Apple Card

Now Apple's credit card is available to all users in the US, we have some information on how to care for the metal payment accessory. First step: Don't use it like other cards. Seriously. According to Apple, storing it against leather or denim can cause permanent discoloration, and despite plastic linings in many wallets, it's a little concerning. Oh, and one more thing -- don't let it rub against other cards or sit anywhere loose against coins, keys or other abrasive objects.

Gamescom 2019.'Need for Speed Heat' isn't anything like 'Payback'

If you've been disappointed by recent entries in EA's street racing series, Ghost Games is hoping a more straightforward approach will pull you into the world of Need for Speed Heat. A day/night cycle means you can worry less about escaping from the police until after the sun goes down, and any vehicle can be tuned for drifting or speed. The game's Palm City setting has a heavy Miami influence with plenty of neon to go around, and its story mode will still give your character a voice, without some of the overly chatty aspects of the last NFS entry, Payback.

The H U G E booty conundrum.Porn bots are storming Twitter's trending topics

The goal of these spam accounts, all of which are pretending to be women, seems to be the same as their Instagram counterparts: to get you to visit a sketchy porn site that will ask for your personal information, including email address, age, location and, if you get far enough, credit card number.

Port over 'Burning Rangers' next, you cowards.The Switch needs more Saturn games like 'Panzer Dragoon'

Despite all the new titles on display, Nick Summers explains why he was delighted by this "wonderful conversion."

Meet VoloCity.Volocopter reveals its first commercial autonomous flying taxi

Designed to serve as an on-demand, inner-city vehicle, it can carry two passengers and their hand luggage. It's capable of an estimated range of 35 km (roughly 22 miles) and an airspeed of 110 km/h (about 68 mph). This is the fourth-generation eVTOL, or electric vertical take-off and landing aircraft, by the German company, and like models we've seen in the past, the VoloCity has 18 rotors, redundancy in all critical systems and a promise of low noise.

Now with WiFi 6 and Thunderbolt 3.Intel's 10th-gen 'Comet Lake' CPUs for powerful ultraportables will reach six cores

The big selling point with Intel's first 10th-gen Core processors is the company's more efficient new 10nm architecture. But the next batch of 10th-gen chips, codenamed Comet Lake, won't be taking advantage of that or new Iris Plus graphics tech. Instead, they're more powerful 14nm chips with up to six cores meant for heavier workloads in thin, light machines like Dell's XPS 13.

Johnny 5 is alive.YouTube AI thought robot fighting was animal cruelty

In the latest example of the need for further human moderation, YouTube's automated system took down several videos after mistaking robot fighting matches as animal cruelty.

But wait, there's more...

The Morning After is a new daily newsletter from Engadget designed to help you fight off FOMO. Who knows what you'll miss if you don't Subscribe.

Craving even more? Like us on Facebook or Follow us on Twitter.

Have a suggestion on how we can improve The Morning After? Send us a note.

All products recommended by Engadget are selected by our editorial team, independent of our parent company. Some of our stories include affiliate links. If you buy something through one of these links, we may earn an affiliate commission. All prices are correct at the time of publishing.
Popular on Engadget