This app promises to help guard your iPhone from malicious mail, and its approach is pretty straightforward. Still, our tests were unable to indicate just how much safer your e-mail is with this $17 app and service. Still, a free version lets you try Mobile Active Defense for free to judge for yourself.
We take a look at three remote SSH clients that run on your iPhone (and in one case, your iPad). Each has their limitations, but two of the three apps we looked at have noteworthy strengths.
The free Qik Live provides only basic recording features but excels at online sharing. The paid Qik Video Camera links to fewer online sites but offers many special recording effects missing from Qik Live and the built-in camera in older iPhones.
This app allows you to stealthily snap photos and record audio with your iPhone. But the 1.0 version of Pocket's Pie is pretty rudimentary.
This music identifier and lyric finder compares favorably to similar offerings in the App Store, thanks to solid features and a compelling price.
While not for the faint of heart, this powerful modular synthesis toolbox should appeal to synth pros.
Even if you don't know an f-stop from a doorstop, you can easily create wide-angle panoramas with the help of this easy-to-use image editor.
In these days of login-mania, a password manager is almost a requirement if you want to keep your data secure while maintaining your sanity. 1Password on the Mac and the iPhone is a hard combination to beat, regardless of which version of the mobile app you use.
This app uses the camera on your iPhone to scan in a product's barcode, using that information to pull down price and other data. It doesn't quite measure up to the similar RedLaser, though the two apps end up complementing one another.
If you find yourself listening to the same songs over and over again on your iPhone and iPod touch, this free app is a great way to get out of your musical rut. Moodagent can build playlists that reflect your current emotional state.
Certain features of the paid and free versions of this lyric finding app are great. But if the artists and songs you like aren't supported by either version of LyricFind, you'll find the app frustrating. You'd best experiment with the ad-supported free version before committing to LyricFind Pro.
This app doesn't offer much more than ambient noises and pretty views -- though both are very well done. Still, Yoritsuki could stand to add a few small additions to its settings.
This time-saving utility is already a useful typing aide for the iPhone and iPod touch. And if more iPhone apps integrate TextExpander, it will become even more useful.
Even if you're not into hip-hop music, this app inspired by T-Pain's distinctive sound is sure to impress.
If your musical taste is fairly mainstream and the track info on your songs conforms precisely to LyricFind.com, then this lyric finding app will probably work just fine for you. But if your musical taste or track information is a little off center, then your results with Camena may vary.