CATEGORIES: Education, Entertainment, Native, Reference
..RELEASED: 4/5/10, VERSION: 1.1 -- RATING: 4-1/2 Stars..
– Articles features a one-of-a-kind presentation of Wikipedia articles, perfectly optimized for your iPad
– A unique, chapter index control to skim through the whole article in an instant
– Find articles by title or content and select the Wikipedia language you are interested in
– Automatic spelling suggestions for your search text
– Use maps to learn more about nearby places
– Discover articles around the globe using maps
– "Surprise Me!" feature
– Tap on image previews to zoom in for more detail
– Rotate your device to see article photos in landscape and pinch to zoom in
– Easily share an article link by mail and copy photos to your Camera Roll or Pasteboard
– Pinch to increase and decrease the article text size
– Access recently viewed articles when offline
– Manage article bookmarks in folders and separate pages like in Safari
– Quickly lookup recently viewed articles by day
Education, learning and research are made simple with Articles for iPad. It's easy on the eyes and is intriguing fun to boot. It is one of the best Wikipedia viewers around and a must-have on your iPad.
Developer Quote: "Articles lets you easily read and discover Wikipedia Articles on your iPad."
--OS and Age Rating: This app requires OS 3.2 or later. Rated 9+ for Infrequent/Mild Mature/Suggestive Themes.
--Tip/Tutorials: To get this app working smoothly, just double-tap (and hold) on the article to display the Chapter Index control, tap the status bar to scroll back to the search bar, pinch the article view to increase or decrease the text size and tap-and-hold a link to open an article in a new page.
--Languages: English, Dutch, French, German, Italian, Japanese, Spanish
--Developer Link: Sophia Teutschler
--Twitter Link: sophiestication
--Facebook Link: N/A
ARTICLES FOR IPAD
Fun Stuff - Word of The Day:
attenuation - The reduction in strength of an analog or digital signal in fiber-optic cables. For instance, attenuation occurs as a result of absorption, reflection, diffusion, or scattering of transmitted light. In fiber-optic cables, it is measured in decibels per foot.
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