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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

MacLife
MacLife January 2019 cover.jpg
MacLife #149, cover dated January 2019
EditorNick Odantzis [1]
CategoriesMacintosh and iOS computing
Frequencymonthly
First issueSeptember 1996 (as MacAddict)
February 2007 (as MacLife)
CompanyFuture US
CountryUnited States
Based inSouth San Francisco, CA
LanguageEnglish
Websitewww.maclife.com
ISSN1935-4010

MacLife (stylized as Mac|Life) is an American monthly magazine published by Future US. It focuses on the Macintosh personal computer and related products, including the iPad and iPhone. It’s sold as a print product on newsstands, and an interactive and animated app edition through the App Store. Between September 1996 and February 2007, the magazine was known as MacAddict (ISSN 1088-548X). In Germany, a magazine of the same name but with no association is published by Falkemedia from Kiel (ISSN 1860-9988).

History

MacLife is one of two successor magazines to the defunct CD-ROM Today. First published in 1993 by Imagine Publishing (now Future US), CD-ROM Today was targeted at both Windows and Macintosh users, and each issue shipped with a CD-ROM of shareware and demo programs. In August 1996, CD-ROM Today ceased publication, with two magazines taking its place: MacAddict for Macintosh users, and boot (now Maximum PC) for Windows users.[2]

As was the case with CD-ROM Today, MacAddict's discs included shareware and demo programs, but also came with other added features, such as staff videos and previews of content inside the magazine's hard copy. The MacAddict website was updated daily with news relevant to Apple products. MacAddict also had a mascot, a stick-figure named Max. By 1998, MacAddict surpassed Macworld as the Macintosh magazine with the highest consumer newsstand spending due to its $7.99 cover price.[3]

In February 2007, MacAddict was relaunched as MacLife.[4][5] The new magazine is physically larger than the old magazine and was focused on the creativity of Mac users, and no longer comes with a CD-ROM.

Reviewing system

From 1996 to mid-2002, there were four rating icons, which depicted Max. There was "Blech" (the lowest), "Yeah, Whatever" (a mediocre product), "Spiffy" (a solid yet not perfect product), and "Freakin' Awesome" (the highest). From 2002 to 2009, it was replaced with a more conventional five-point system. Then, in 2010, MacLife adopted a 10-point system that included half stars.

References

  1. ^ "About Us - MacLife". MacLife. Retrieved June 28, 2014.
  2. ^ "Good News for Macintosh Consumers: Imagine Publishing Announces its second phase in the evolution of CD-ROM Today". Business Wire. 1996-03-11. Retrieved 2008-04-04.
  3. ^ http://www.thefreelibrary.com/MacAddict+Magazine+Surpasses+Macworld+Magazine+in+Consumer+Newsstand...-a053162240
  4. ^ Cook, Brad (2006-10-09). "MacAddict Rep Discusses New Magazine". MacObserver. Retrieved 2006-10-10.
  5. ^ Cohen, Peter (2006-10-06). "MacAddict to rebrand as MacLife". Macworld. Retrieved 2006-10-23.

External links

This page was last edited on 19 October 2020, at 18:38
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