Sneak has seen more than his fair share of solutions to the Apple antenna problem, but thinks that finally he may have found his favourite.
Since Steve Jobs took to the stage to tell an assembled group of press - none of Sneak's colleagues were invited - that the antenna problem wasn't Apple's fault, was common, and blown out of proportion by journalists, the rest of the sane world has set itself the task of solving the problem.
Idly browsing the blogs of the New York Times, when he should have been working, or at the very least showering or something, Sneak discovered the Antenn-aid, which is essentially a sticking plaster for what ails the iPhone.
The plasters were the brainchild of two designers from Brooklyn, and not Band-Aid, whose design and form they ape mirror-fashion.
In case you haven't worked it out yet, whimsical phone users can buy the Antenn-aid, attach it to their phone and, presumably stop the dropped-calls problem while amusing their friends by holding the phone out to them, pointing at the plaster and grinning.
Sneak certainly approves of the tests carried out by 'creators' Szymon Weglarski and Jon Dorfman, as they sound about as thorough as his own methods.
"We haven't done any official testing, but it does seem to improve the antenna problem," Weglarski told the NYT. "You don't drop as many bars as it's really about separating metal from flesh."
Speaking of separating metal from flesh, Sneak is off to find a ceremonial sword and head in the direction of the Apple store.
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