Starting with the June issue that landed on newsstands Tuesday, Wired magazine is sporting a new look in its printed product. But that’s not all that’s new about Wired.
“There was something about the previous version of Wired — the bright colors, bold fonts, perhaps the splashy photos and graphics — that made it feel distinctly like a magazine about science and technology for men,” Lauren Indvik wrote earlier this week for the tech news website Mashable. “Not so with the new edition of Wired. With its modern, almost muted aesthetic, it feels more like a lifestyle magazine — and a rather sophisticated, thoughtful one at that.
“Stop by the masthead, and you'll notice the editorial side is no longer divided into Wired and Wired.com staffers: It's all one operation now, and the floor plan of the San Francisco office has been rearranged to reflect it, so I'm told: The guys who write about gadgets for the magazine are now sitting next to the guys who write about gadgets for the website, and so on.”
Jamshid Ghazi Askar is a graduate of BYU's J. Reuben Clark Law School and member of the Utah State Bar. Contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org or 801-236-6051.
- Missing heroines: Why Hollywood believes only...
- BYU chemist makes breakthrough discovery on...
- Utah lawmakers stand pat on liquor laws
- US lags as commercial drones take off around...
- The Draw at Sugar House unveiled
- Senators strike bipartisan jobless benefits deal
- Houweling's Tomatoes to build Juab County...
- How expensive is your ego?
- BYU chemist makes breakthrough... 29
- Obama says health care program is stable 14
- Official: Obama to push for more... 7
- Europe: You can't use the name Parmesan... 4
- The Draw at Sugar House unveiled 4
- Democrats grapple with dilemma on... 3
- Missing heroines: Why Hollywood... 3
- Senators strike bipartisan jobless... 2