You have two partitions that you'd like to be one. In this week's video Chris Breen shows you how it's done.
One of GarageBand's finest features is its ability to act as a great mimic of real instruments. With a Mac and musical keyboard you've got an orchestra at your fingertips.
Macworld/iWorld's vice president and general manager, Paul Kent, talks about the upcoming show on this week's podcast.
If you find your webpages inundated with unwanted elements, there are ways to shut them off—along with some of the content you may want to see.
The Beats brand enters the crowded field of on-demand music subscriptions. Its advantage? Curation from people who get music (and, possibly, you).
You want to record a duet or podcast with GarageBand and have two USB microphones on hand. How's it done? Chris Breen reveals all.
Maestro Breen returns with another Mac 101 lesson. This time: Creating musical grooves by layering together GarageBand loops.
Senior contributor Kirk McElhearn has had a lot to say about a variety of technology topics in recent weeks. We catch up with him in this episode of the Macworld podcast.
You've created two partitions on a drive and now think better of it. What's the best way to turn two to one? Chris Breen offers advice.
If you'd like a simple and inexpensive tool for weeding out duplicates files on your drives, Duplicate Detective is for you.
A reader wonders if he'd see a great benefit from combining two external USB drives into a single RAID set. Chris Breen replies with a firm "Nah."
Macworld's Philip Michaels and Jason Snell have journeyed to Las Vegas to see what can be seen of CES 2014. (Hint: Lots)
Though you may claim to lack the musician gene, you can still use GarageBand for Mac to create dynamic (and free) ringtones. Chris Breen explains how.
A faithful reader has found that his email vanishes shortly after launching Outlook. With a backup and a severed Internet connection, those missives can be kept forever.
GarageBand, the iLife application avoided by the greatest number of people, is actually a perfectly wonderful tool for nonmusicians as well as for the tunefully inclined. Professor Breen explains all.