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The music/video interface looks just like the one on the iPhone. It also has the same 3.5-inch display.
The iPod Touch features the same multitouch navigation as the iPhone for browsing through music, photos and videos.
The iPod Touch will also have the same YouTube application found on the iPhone.
Jobs stands in front of a photo library as seen on one of the new iPods.
Like the iPhone, the iPod Touch has a built-in Safari Web browser, allowing mobile surfers to zoom in on Web pages with the squeeze of a finger.
Typing on the iPod Touch is no harder–or easier–than with the iPhone. It will still take good aim, practice and plenty of patience.
Cover art fills the iPod Touch’s larger screen when a song plays.
One of the buttons on the iPod Touch is dedicated to Starbucks. Those with the device can go to any Starbucks Coffee location and buy featured music, including whatever song is playing inside.
The Starbucks feature will work in New York and Seattle in October, San Francisco in November, and Los Angeles and Chicago next year.
The newly introduced iPod Classic is similar to the old video iPod, but with a slimmer brushed-metal case and a bigger hard drive.
The new iPod Nano has been upgraded to show video. The 2-inch screen has a brighter display than current iPod Nanos and boasts 320×240 resolution.
The new Nano comes loaded with new games and Apple’s Cover Flow software, which lets users scroll through album covers when searching for music. Notice that it keeps the click-wheel. It will be available in the same colors as the Shuffle.
The iPod Nano comes in several new colors. Silver isn’t a new color, but this one happens to match Jobs’ stubble.
Jobs shows just how thin the new iPod Nano is. It’s got a 6.5-millimeter profile.
In addition to adding video capability, the Nano sports a new interface including the Cover Flow browsing mechanism.
The iPod Shuffle is getting only a minor update: new colors. The new Shuffles are shipping Wednesday and cost $79.
Jobs shows off a new feature in iTunes that enables iPhone users to create their own ringtones from their collection of purchased iTunes music. Ringtones cost 99 cents, in addition to the cost of the song.
Jobs shows the prices for the new iPod lineup. A few minutes later, he announced a $200 price cut for the 8GB iPhone, no doubt irking early buyers.