Serenity Caldwell and Chris Breen return to talk Apple Goes to Court (again), Macworld/iWorld, Office on the iPad, and Yahoo throws more money around.
Tapping on a plus button to configure an event is strictly old-school (and slow). Here are two techniques for more efficient event creation.
Christopher Breen chats with Smule CEO Jeffrey Smith about music and the Mac.
Christopher Breen talks to Kyle Wiens and Scott Head from iFixit about the ins-and-outs of repairing and upgrading Apple stuff.
Serenity Caldwell and Chris Breen return to discuss the weeks news (and rumors). This week, Apple/Comcast sitting in a tree, 10 Google Glass Myths, and who can beat Ren's Threes score?
If you find yourself a little over-nudged by Mac App Store notifications Mavericks offers a few ways to deal with them.
Serenity Caldwell and Chris Breen discuss the news of the week including talk of Mars mishaps, a low-capacity iPhone, no Apple TV (we told you so), and our Macworld/iWorld plans.
You have one Mac mini, two laptops, and an AirPort Extreme base station. What backup options do you have? Chris Breen suggests two.
A casual photographer finds that his 10,000-image library causes iPhoto to slow to a crawl. Chris Breen offers a way to kick it into gear.
Chris Breen clears up some confusion from 2011 by readdressing creating mail merged email with Office 2011.
Jean MacDonald, formerly of Smile Software, joins Serenity Caldwell and Chris Breen to talk about her new, full-time avocation, App Camp For Girls.
And that pro would be Chris Breen who's designed a scheme for directing current and future marketing pitches to a specific folder.
Chris Breen and Serenity Caldwell return to discuss the news of the week including Tim Cook telling climate deniers to shove off, Apple TV hobby no more, and CarPlay and you.
Music lover Chris Breen understands that iTunes Radio is designed with the "good enough" listener in mind. Still, he mourns what might have been.
It's not impossible to use a flash drive with an iPad, but what you can do with some of them is limited to images and videos. Chris Breen explains.