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iOS 13 and iPadOS 13 are huge releases. There is an all new Dark Mode, Apple’s new gaming service Apple Arcade, an all new way to control iOS and iPadOS with just your voice, some updates to Screen Time and changes around Maps, particularly on the iPad. We also cover the updates to the Camera, Photos, and Notes.

iPadOS is a new operating system from Apple designed specifically for the iPad. In this we cover the big updates to Safari and its Desktop-Class browsing, the ability to use your iPad as a second screen on your Mac using SideCar, some big changes with Files including the use of external storage, and changes to Swift Playgrounds.

For those Apple TV users there is an all new Control Center, some new video previews, updated screen savers and the ability to connect Xbox One and Playstation 4 Controllers to your Apple TV.

watchOS 6 goes on its own journey by going app independent. There are also some new apps for Audiobooks, a built-in calculator, voice memos, and all new Watch Faces. We also discuss the updates surrounding health and fitness including cycle tracking for women and an all new Noise app.

Developers will have some big changes with Swift 5 and the all new SwiftUI and Combine frameworks. Also covered are bringing your iPad apps to the Mac, the new PencilKit framework, CoreML 3, ARKit 3, and the all new Apple Sign-In . We also look at the improvements to Xcode, Diffable Sources, Natural Language Framework, and Core Data and CloudKit changes.

Me

  • Reading List for March 2021

    In a continuation of my monthly recap of what I have read, or more practically, listened to; at least in terms of books. You can review the lists from January or February. With it being the very beginning of April, it is time to provide last month’s list with the items that I have listened to. As is the case for most of my books and podcasts, I listened to most of these at 2x or possibly even slightly faster.

    Unlike January and February, I did not listen to nearly as many books in March. Over the course of the month of March, I managed to listen to 12 different titles. Of these 3 were titles that I listened to for the first time. Not listening to as many books makes a lot of sense given that the first three titles total over 110 hours of listening. I am guessing that I might listen to about the same number of items in April as much, or something similar. It all depends on how the month goes.

    Disclaimer: the links below will provide a bit of a commission if you purchase anything.

    Title Author First Listen
    Evening and the Morning (Kingsbridge Book 4) Ken Follett No
    Pillars of the Earth (Kingsbridge Book 1) Ken Follett No
    World without End (Kingsbridge Book 2) Ken Follett No
    Origins: Fourteen Billion years of Cosmic Evolution Nathan Hystad No
    Mars Rover Curiosity: an inside account from Curiosity’s Chief Engineer Bob Manning Yes
    First Encounter Jasper T. Scott Yes
    The Salvage Crew Yudhanjaya Wijeratne Yes
    The Jester James Patterson and Andrew Gross No
    Valhalla Rising Clive Cussler No
    Trojan Odyssey Clive Cussler No
    Black Wind Clive Cussler No
    Bourne Identity (Bourne Book 1) Robert Ludlum No
    Total   12

    Previous Reading Lists:

  • Reading List for February 2021

    Last month I created a post about the items that I managed to read/listen to during the month of January. You can see that list here. With February just finished, I have another list with the items that I have listened to. As is the case for most of my books and podcasts, I listened to most of these at 2x.

    Over the course of the month of February, I listened to 29 different titles, 12 of them being ones that I listened to for the first time. This is actually more than 1 book per day, which in some cases makes sense given how short some of the audiobooks are. I did not think I would be able to listen to more books in February than I did in January, but I did manage to. We will see if this pace keeps up, but I do not think it will, but we shall see.

    Disclaimer: the links below will provide a bit of a commission if you purchase anything.

    Title Author First Listen
    Man in the High Castle Phillip K. Dick No
    The Messengers Lindsay Joelle Yes
    The Event (The Survivors Book 1) Nathan Hystad No
    New Threat (The Survivors Book 2) Nathan Hystad No
    New World (The Survivors Book 3) Nathan Hystad No
    Fringe Runner Rachel Aukes No
    The Salvage Crew Yudhanjaya Wijeratne Yes
    Ashen Stars (Exile, Book 0) Glynn Stewart Yes
    Exile (Exile, Book 1) Glynn Stewart Yes
    36 Hours (The Blackout Series Book 1) Bobby Akart No
    Zero Hour (The Black Out Series, Book 2) Bobby Akart No
    Turning Point (The Black Out Series, Book 3) Bobby Akart No
    Shiloh Ranch (The Black Out Series, Book 4) Bobby Akart No
    Daemon Daniel Suarez No
    Freedom(TM) Daniel Suarez No
    Stranger in a Strange Land Robert Heinlein No
    Farmer in the Sky Robert Heinlein No
    Starship Grifters (Rex Nihilo, Book 1) Robert Kroese No
    How the internet happened: From Netscape to the iPhone Brian McCullough Yes
    Warship (Blackfleet Book 1) Joshua Dalzelle Yes
    Call to Arms (Blackfleet Book 2) Joshua Dalzelle Yes
    The American West: History, Myth, and Legacy (The Great Courses) Patrick N. Allitt No
    Medieval Myths & Mysteries (The Great Courses) Dorsey Armstrong Yes
    The History of Rum (The Great Courses) John Donoghue Yes
    The Science of Sci-Fi: From Warp Speed to Interstellar Travel (The Great Courses) Erin MacDonald Yes
    A History of Video Games (The Great Courses) Jeremy Parish Yes
    Witches in Western Tradition (The Great Courses) Jennifer McNabb Yes
    Turning Points in Medieval History (The Great Courses) Dorsey Armstrong No
    The Black Death: The World’s Most Devastating Plague (The Great Courses) Dorsey Armstrong No
    Total   29

    There are two months down with another 10 to go. I can already tell I do not think I will be able to keep up this pace, but we shall see.


    Previous Reading Lists:

  • Reading List for January 2021

    One of the things that I tend to do often is to listen to audio. This could be podcasts, music, or even audiobooks. Listening to Audiobooks allows me to do multiple things at once, like grocery shopping, playing video games, cleaning, and another tasks.

    I generally listen to music when I am not listening to audiobooks or podcasts, and most often while I am working, although I can listen to audiobooks or podcasts as well, depending on what I am working on. If I am doing something that does not necessarily need me to concentrate on programming.

    I cannot say why, but I thought I would keep track of the books that I have listened to over the course of the year. With today being February 1st, I figured now is a good time to recap those items that I listened to during January. It should be noted that I listen to audiobooks using the Audible app and generally listen between 1.5x and 2x. Therefore, I get through audiobooks a bit faster than normal. Typically, if it is a title that I have not listened to before, I listen at 1.5x or 1.6x. Whereas, if the title is something that I have listened to before, I will listen to it at 2x.

    Over the course of the month of January, I listened to 27 different titles, 12 of them being ones that I listened to for the first time. I do not think I will be able to listen to as many books in February, but only time will tell.

    With that, here is everything that I listened to throughout January, in the order that I listened to them.

    Disclaimer: the links below will provide a bit of a commission if you purchase anything.

    Title Author First Listen
    The End of Everything Dr. Katie Mack Yes
    Pilot X Tom Merritt No
    Trigor Tom Merritt No
    Band of Brothers Steven E. Ambrose No
    Beyond Band of Brothers Major Dick Winters No
    Instructions for American Servicemen in Britain 1942 American War Department No
    Conversations with Major Dick Winters: Life Lessons from the Commander of the Band of Brothers Col. Cole C. Kingseed No
    Ordinary Heroes Scott Turow No
    Star Runner B.V. Larson Yes
    Revolt in 2100 Robert Heinlein No
    Methuselah’s Children Robert Heinlein No
    The Real History of Secret Societies Great Courses Yes
    Street Freaks Terry Brooks Yes
    New York 2140 Kim Stanley Robinson No
    Childhood’s End Arthur C. Clarke No
    Fuzzy Nation John Scalzi No
    The Enigma Cube Douglas E. Richards Yes
    Rendezvous with Rama Arthur C. Clarke No
    Time’s Eye Arthur C. Clarke & Stephen Baxter Yes
    We are Legion (We are Bob) (Bobiverse 1) Dennis E. Taylor Yes
    For We Are Many (Bobiverse 2) Dennis E. Taylor Yes
    All These Worlds (Bobiverse 3) Dennis E. Taylor Yes
    Heaven’s River (Bobiverse 4) Dennis E. Taylor Yes
    Quantum: A Thriller (Captain Chase Book 1) Patricia Cornwall No
    Spin (Captain Chase Book 2) Patricia Cornwall Yes
    1984 George Orwell No
    Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy Douglas Adams Yes
    Total   27

    I hope to be able to keep up the record of what I have listened to over the course of the year. I am sure that the number of books that I listen to during the summer will decrease, since I work on my books during the summer.

  • macOS Big Sur and iOS 14 Books Now Available for Preorder

    It has become my own tradition to write two books about Apple’s latest operating systems. Despite everything going on in 2020, I have managed to do just that. There are two books, one for macOS and another for iOS, iPadOS, tvOS, and watchOS. The title’s of this year’s books should not be any surprise. These books are available for pre-order.

    macOS Big Sur for Users, Administrators, and Developers

    macOS Big Sur for Users, Administrators, and Developers covers the new features with the latest release. macOS Big Sur brings a slew of new features like new icons, a refined design with updated toolbars, menu, and alerts. The new design is accompanied by Messages and Maps now having feature parity with their iOS versions, which means new features coming to the Mac that were not present before. One of the most used apps on the Mac is Safari, and there is a whole new privacy section to help you see which websites are tracking you and which trackers they are using. Reminders and Notes have seen a couple of updates like assigning reminders and easier access to text styles in notes. The biggest change for the Mac this year is that it is moving to Apple Silicon and a significant portion of the book is dedicated to that, including a history of the Mac

    For administrators we dive into managing Macs running Apple Silicon, scripting language updates, some changes to how updates are handled, and the updates to Profile Manager.

    Developers can learn about how Apple Silicon will affect their applications, the changes to Xcode, enhancements to the Swift programming language and SwiftUI. Also discussed are some new Swift Packages, how to implement Widgets using WidgetKit, SF Symbols 2, and Safari extensions.

    macOS Big Sur for Users, Administrators, and Developers has something for everyone.

    You can pre-order this book from Apple or Amazon for $3.99 each. There will be black & white and color paperbacks available soon.

    iOS 14, iPadOS 14, tvOS 14, and watchOS 7 for Users and Developers

    iOS 14, iPadOS 14, tvOS 14, and watchOS 7 for Users and Developers somewhat mirrors macOS Big Sur in that there are some design tweaks like the new Widgets and your ability to place them on the home screen for device running iOS, the new App Library system, which can help you organize your home screen. Along with the home screen changes, search and Siri have seen some improvements as well, and those are covered. Safari can now help keep you informed about who is tracking you across the web. 

    Communications is a big part of today’s society, so the updates to Messages is covered, and there is a whole new help to help you translate text, called the Translate app. Users will be able to learn about the new updates to Notes, Reminders, and Maps. If you prefer to handwrite items there is a new feature just for you called called Scribble, which will take your handwriting and covert it into text.

    Health is a huge topic and there have been some big changes like the renamed Fitness app on the iPhone and a way of tracking Sleep on the Apple Watch. These are both covered along with updates to Face ID and masks, as well as new ways to protect your hearing.

    The Music and Home apps have been slightly changed and updated and the Shortcuts app gets some new tricks to help automate things even better than before.

    Developers will learn all about Apple Silicon, because their iOS and iPadOS apps can run natively on Macs running Apple Silicon. Along with Apple Silicon, developers can learn about changes to Xcode, the new Swift, SwiftUI, and Swift Packages, as well as how to implement WidgetKit, some things to keep in mind about AppClips, how to implement the new Color Picker and how to support PencilKit and Scribble with their custom interfaces.

    You can pre-order this book from Apple or Amazon for $3.99 each. There will be black & white and color paperbacks available soon.

  • One Downside to Streaming and Subscriptions

    The way that we consume media has greatly changed over the last twenty years. At the turn of the century, which seems just like yesterday, we listened to mix-CDs on our Sony Walkman CD players or had MP3s that were either ripped from CDs or obtained via other means. Movies were on DVDs, as Blu-Ray would not come to market until 2006. And there was no streaming media to speak of due to lack of bandwidth, both on the server and consumer sides. Basically, we purchased our media or borrowed it from others.

    There were some who had high-speed internet, but this was likely using a desktop that was not equipped with Wi-Fi. One of the most ubiquitous items that everyone has today is a cell phone. Yes, cell phones were available and had just started to become more and more popular, but they were still not as commonplace as today. If you did have a cell phone, you actually used it as a phone and if you were lucky you could possibly have a very basic game or two. Life has changed significantly in a mere twenty years.

    Today we have streaming media and subscription services. There seems to be a subscription for just about everything these days. Some of the types of subscriptions available include games, music, movies, apps, and tv shows. The two types of services that most users have a subscription to are for Music and Movies/TV Shows. For music, there are options like Spotify, Apple Music, Google Play Music, Amazon Music Unlimited, among others. For Movies and TV Shows, you can subscribe to Netflix, Amazon Prime, Apple TV+, Hulu, and Disney+, along with other options.

    The shift that we have had over the last twenty years means that we have gone from owning our own media to merely being renters. Having a subscription can be a mixed bag. On the one hand, we are able to see shows that we may not have purchased. This results in us being able to consume more media, which creates more demand, which means more content will be created. Being able to subscribe to a service means that you can dip in and out, and you do not need to make a significant commitment to the service. To provide some perspective for the amount of content available, according to Variety, in 2019, Netflix alone had more new shows than the entire television industry did in 2005. And that is just one streaming service, so you can imagine how many new shows were created in 2019.

    With having subscriptions, on an intellectual level, we all know that we do not have perpetual access to media, yet is not always something that we fully understand. We have all had a show that we enjoyed on a service disappear because the rights for that program with that service have expired. This is quite common with movies and TV Shows. Whereas it is not as common with music. However, I have experienced, first hand, a song that gets pulled from a service, yet it does happen from time to time.

    I am one who subscribes to fewer streaming and subscription services than most. I have Amazon Prime, Apple TV+, Apple Music, and This Old House. I used to subscribe to Apple Arcade, but I cancelled it, but that is another story. The service I use the most is Apple Music. This is because I listen to music throughout the work day.

    Now I have had songs that have not been playable, because they were singles and the album that contains the single has been released, so access to the single is removed. In these cases, I just re-add the song and continue one. However, I have not had a song just become completely unavailable before. I went to listen to the song “Never Told a Lie” by Noah Smith using Apple Music and I could not. At first I thought, maybe an album has been released with it on it, but that is not the case.

    Next, I was thought, I will go and buy the song. I searched the iTunes Store, could not find it. I then searched Amazon Music, could not find it in the U.S. It is not available on Spotify, Amazon Music Unlimited, Pandora, or any other streaming service in the U.S. Even the YouTube video has been pulled. When I did some searching it is possible to purchase, just not in the U.S. You can purchase the song in the UK, Germany, Italy, and many other countries.

    While I am generally in favor of streaming services, the times when media is no longer be available, can be inconvenient. Suffice to say, if you want to be sure that some media remains available you will need to purchase it. You will likely want to purchase the items before it is too late.

    I do this with movies and some TV shows, but not as often with music. Due to not being able to listen to “Never Told a Lie” anymore, I have taken my own advice and purchased a number of songs that I did not own, but had added to my iTunes library from Apple Music. In all, I ended up purchasing 39 songs. Some of these songs were just singles, so I purchased the entire “album”, while others were just songs on albums, so I purchased them individually.

    I understand that this is very much a first-world problem, but it is one that you may experience at some point and it is easily avoidable. If you would like to see the list of songs that I purchased, you can do so by browsing the Apple Music playlist.

  • A New Start

    A millennial is defined as someone who is born between 1981 and 1996. I am a millennial, albeit an early one. If you ask someone to provide one thing that would define a “millennial” it is possible that they will respond with something like “they are constantly jumping from job to job”. If you were to look the resume for what one might call a “typical millennial”, you would likely see them jumping from job to job typically every two or three years. In this respect I am not a typical millennial.

    I got my first job when I was 16 and I stayed with that employer for almost 17 years. This clearly is not typical behavior of a millennial. During my tenure there I did just have a single position, I had four of them. I wrote up a whole post about it when I did change jobs.

    During my tenure with my second employer I have managed to automate a number of things so they no longer require direct staff intervention, which has freed up staff time to handle other projects. Along with this, I have created many internal applications that have allowed for more streamlined workflows. Friday was my last day with my second employer.

    I was not planning on leaving my second employer, but sometimes the right job comes around at the right time; this is one of those cases. I think my second employer is in a much better position than they were before I started three and half years ago.

    Tomorrow I start a new job with my third employer. Similar to my last two jobs, this one is is still related to libraries. I will be doing many of the same things as my previous job, but there is one big addition. I will be working on an iOS app. It will not be a public app, as it will be for internal use. The idea of doing an iOS app was one of the big factors in taking the position.

    This new job will be a new adventure for me. While it does have with a bit more of a daily commute, each job has tradeoffs. It is the next logical step in my career. Having been a web developer for my day job, as well as doing an iOS app on the side, I am excited to be able to work on an iOS app for my day job.

  • Taking a Stance with my Apps and Books

    Over the past couple of weeks there has been some discussion, and consternation, about Apple rejecting, allowing, and then subsequently pulling the HKMap Live app from the Hong Kong App Store. The controversy stems from the fact that the Apple ultimately pulled the app due to information received from the Hong Kong Cybersecurity and Technology Crime Bureau. The information provided to Apple is that the app was being used not only to avoid Police, as the makers of the app intend, but also to target police and other protesters. My thoughts on whether or not Apple should have pulled the app are mixed.

    Apple cannot just ignore the will of the Chinese government. This is due to Apple’s reliance not only on China for sales, but also because their manufacturing relies heavily on China. China has one of the most advanced and integrated supply chains in the world. China’s skill not only with manufacturing but also being able to source the quantities needed by Apple are unparalleled.

    One day Apple may be able to reduce their dependence on China, and they are making in-roads into being able to do so, but right now it is not currently something that is feasible. Due to their reliance on China, Apple is limited in how it can challenge their will and authority. This is not limited to just China, but China is one of the largest economies in the world and Apple must comply with all laws, including those in China and the Hong Kong territory.

    The whole situation has gotten me to thinking about my own apps and books. In particular, whether or not to continue to have them available in the stores of countries that do not meet with my own personal morals.

    Because of this I have come to the decision to remove my apps and books from sale within certain territories. These territories are ones that do not meet my personal moral standards. Which countries I have pulled my apps and books are listed below.

    • Bahrain
    • China (Mainland)
    • Colombia
    • Laos
    • Qatar
    • Russia
    • Saudi Arabia
    • Tajikistan
    • Turmenistan
    • Uzbekistan
    • Venezuela
    • Yemen

    If additional countries warrant the removal of my apps and books from sale, or if the countries listed above warrant me allowing the sales of my apps and books to continue, I will add and remove the countries as needed.

    I take stances in many different aspects of today’s society. These include which stores I will purchase from, which websites I will visit, and which company’s products I use (You may be able to guess one of the companies in the last category quite easily). One area where I did not necessarily take a standard, was when it came to where I will sell my creations.

    I had physical goods, then it would be less likely that my products would not be available in all countries. This is the case with my paperbacks, since they are only available from Amazon in select markets. Most can be ordered through a book store. Because my products are available digitally, I have always wanted to reach the largest possible audience. Therefore, my books and apps have always been available in all countries. But that is changing. I have decided to take a stance and not provide my apps and books for sale in some countries.

    This is a moral stance for me, one that I am able to take because it comprises 0.32% of my app sales ($6.14 over the lifetime of my apps) and 0.075%, or $5.60, of my book sales. Removing the apps and books from sale in these countries will not meaningfully affect my income. This is particularly true since the income from my apps and books is not my primary source of income, but I have decided to take this stance. If you do not agree and decide not to support me by purchasing my apps and books, then that is your decision to make.

  • iOS 11 and macOS High Sierra books available for pre-order

    As I have done since 2012 I have written two e-books over the course of the summer. While the final touches are being put on the books, they are now available for pre-order. As I mention in the books, I did something a bit different this year. I kept track of the total time spent working on the books. So far, I have spent 178 hours on these two e-books. This encompasses everything from watch the Apple Development videos, writing, editing, and image gathering. All of this work has resulted in over 95,000 words between the two books. It is a huge undertaking every year. Nonetheless, the e-books are available for pre-order. They will be released as soon as their corresponding operating systems are released.

    iOS 11, tvOS 11, and watchOS 4 for Users and Developers covers all of the new features for each platform. On iOS this includes history of the iPhone, iOS 10.1 to iOS 10.3, 32-bit apps, the redesigned lock screen, home screen, and new cover sheet. Other topics include the all new Files app, control center, changes to Siri, the App Store, updates to Messages, Notes, Camera,  the Music app, and Photos, along with many other changes

    A primary topic is the iPad, specifically multitasking, the Dock, Drag and Drop, and how iOS 11 brings a whole slew of new iPad-specific features to the forefront. 

    watchOS 4 covers the new User interface, watch faces, and workout types, along with the redesigned music app. tvOS 11 brings Right to left language support, changes to app sizes, and home screen sync. 

    For developers some of the topics include changes to Swift, Xcode 9 changes included the Code Editor Window, Source Control, Colors, and developing on iOS. Other topics include APFS, AirPlay 2, Metal 2, CoreML, and networking changes.

    iOS 11, tvOS 11, and watchOS 4 for Users and Developers has something for all types of users, whatever your primary interest lies in iOS, watchOS, or tvOS.

    It is available for pre-order from Apple in either iBooks, or ePub format. It is $3.99. You can pre-order the e-pub version from Amazon for $4.99.

    macOS High Sierra for Users, Administrators, and Developers covers topics for all types of users. Some of the areas covered include new additions and changes to Photos, Safari enhancements, updates to Mail, Notes, iCloud, Siri, and the Apple File System (APFS).

    maOS High Sierra for administrators covers some changes around File Sharing, Caching Service, Time Machine Server, and Xcode Server. Along side this, a layout of all of the new and changed Profile Manager payloads and options. 

    Lastly for developers, some of the topics covered include changes to Swift, Xcode 9 changes included the Code Editor Window, Source Control, Colors, and developing on iOS. Other topics include APFS, AirPlay 2, Metal 2, CoreML, 32-bit Apps, and external graphics.

    macOS High Sierra for Users, Administrators, and Developers has something for every type of user to learn all about the new features that are within macOS.

    iOS 11, tvOS 11, and watchOS 4 for Users and Developers has something for all types of users, whatever your primary interest lies in iOS, watchOS, or tvOS.

    It is also available for pre-order from Apple in either iBooks, or ePub format. It is $3.99. You can pre-order the e-pub version from Amazon for $4.99.

  • Summer Weather in Chicagoland

    The midwest during the summer is known for a few things: Heat, Humidity, and storms. The latter being the topic of this post.

    The Chicagoland area does get intense storms from time to time, including the occasional tornado. Luckily, we do not get tornadoes that often. However, we did get a rather nice storm today.

    It started off like this:

    As one might expect, it started to rain and continued to rain and rain. It created some hail, as one might come to expect. I just didn’t expect it to be this size of hail.

    And then even larger hail came by.

    Here is a photo of all of the various sizes of hail that we received today.

    Along side these, here are a couple of videos. mistakenly, my iPhone wasn’t set to record in 4K, so these are at most, 1080p.

    And to complete the entire circle of Chicagoland Summer weather, this was a half hour later. This is just how summer in Chicagoland can be.

  • Halloween Movies: Update (2016)

    Great Pumpkin Charlie Brown cover

    Back in 2014, I wrote a post about the Halloween movies that I tend to watch around this time of year. Since it has been a couple of years, I thought I would update the list to add additional movies that I end up watching. These movies follow into a few different categories, Parodies, Zombies, Diseases, Horror, Super Natural, Aliens, and “Other”. The new movies are denoted with a *.

    This is by no means a comprehensive list, nor do I end up watching all of these movies every year, but I do tend to watch a bunch of them. There may be some additional ones in the future, but, as of this writing, I have not yet watched them. The possible additions include: “Navy vs. Zombies”, “Scout’s Guide to the Zombie Apocalypse”, and “Warm Bodies”.

    There are also a few “honorable mentions”. These include “Fido”, “Tucker and Dale vs. Evil”, and “Zombeavers”. I have seen all three of these movies, but they have not yet made into the rotation. “Tucker and Dale” has a real shot to be added to the list.

    Aliens
    Attack the Block cover
    Attack the Block*
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Battle: Los Angeles cover
    Battle: Los Angeles*
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Cloverfield cover
    Cloverfield
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Cowboys and Aliens cover
    Cowboys & Aliens*
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Paul cover
    Paul*
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Signs cover
    Signs
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Skyline cover
    Skyline*
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Super 8 cover
    Super 8*
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Diseases
    Contaigon cover
    Contaigon
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Outbreak cover
    Outbreak
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Horror
    Scream cover
    Scream
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Scream 4 cover
    Scream 4
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Other
    Great Pumpkin Charlie Brown cover
    It’s the Great Pumpkin Charlie Brown
    Amazon
    iTunes
    The Village cover
    The Village
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Parody
    Hot Fuzz cover
    Hot Fuzz
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Scary Movie cover
    Scary Movie*
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Shaun of the Dead cover
    Shaun of the Dead
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Super Natural
    The Happening cover
    The Happening
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Hocus Pocus
    Hocus Pocus
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Knowing cover
    Knowing
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Something Wicked This Way Comes cover
    Something Wicked This Way Comes*
    Amazon
    Zombies
    cockneys-vs-zombies
    Cockneys vs. Zombies*
    Amazon
    iTunes
    The Crazies Cover
    The Crazies
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Dawn of the Dead Cover
    Dawn of the Dead
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Dead Snow Cover
    Dead Snow
    Amazon
    iTunes
    28 Days Later Cover
    28 Days Later
    Amazon
    iTunes
    28 Weeks Later Cover
    28 Weeks Later
    Amazon
    iTunes
    World War Z cover
    World War Z
    Amazon
    iTunes
    Zombieland Cover
    Zombieland
    Amazon
    iTunes