Source from Apple.com and Macworld.com
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The redesigned iPod shuffle features both clickable buttons and Apple's innovative VoiceOver technology, enabling you to easily navigate your music and playlists without ever looking at your iPod shuffle. The wearable iPod shuffle has an all-aluminum enclosure with a built-in clip and comes in five brilliant colors — silver, blue, green, orange, and pink.
Beautiful and Wearable
It's small, it's colorful, and it lets you take hundreds of songs with you everywhere.
The big, clickable control pad gives you an easy way to play your music.
It Talks to You
Press the new VoiceOver button to hear the song title, playlist name, or battery status.
Sync different playlists and Genius Mixes and have the perfect music for every mood.
If you ask us, the second-generation shuffle—the tiny rectangle with circular buttons on its face and a built-in clip—was the pinnacle of iPod shuffle design. The third-generation model, which dropped buttons and forced you control it from a set of headphones, was a step back. Apparently lots of Apple's customers felt that way, too, because Apple has done a rare pivot and gone back in time for the design of the fourth-generation shuffle. It's got the snazzy voiceover features and playlist support of the third-generation model, but it's got that familiar set of buttons on the face.
Though the new shuffle will feel familiar for anyone who's used one of the older models, there are differences—but they're minor. It's a little bit smaller than the second-generation model, and there's a new VoiceOver button that triggers the shuffle's voice-navigated interface. Bottom line: it feels like the old shuffle, but a tad smaller, and with buttons, glorious buttons.
The audio playback of the new fourth-generation iPod shuffle
Audio formats supported:
AAC (8 to 320 Kbps), Protected AAC (from iTunes Store), MP3 (8 to 320 Kbps), MP3 VBR, Audible (formats 2, 3, 4, Audible Enhanced Audio, AAX, and AAX+), Apple Lossless, AIFF, and WAV