Ergotron's line of ergonomic workstations will soon include offerings designed to match Apple's aluminum-body computers.
For accessing your most recent files, Trickster is a marked improvement over OS X’s built-in recent-item features.
With the Vimari Safari extension installed, you don't have to take your fingers off the keyboard to navigate websites and links.
The appeal of the InCharge X5 is plain: It's a compact, no-cable-clutter place to stash up to 5 devices for charging and storage. The debut of Apple's Lightning connector takes a bit away from the X5's self-contained appeal, and bulky cases won't fit, but it otherwise does its job well.
ForgetMeNot is an add-on for Mail that spares you embarrassment by making sure you really have attached the files you've referenced in your email.
Beamer lets you stream videos from almost any Mac to an Apple TV, even if your Mac doesn't support Mountain Lion's AirPlay mirroring feature, or if the video isn't supported by iTunes.
The Do Not Disturb feature of iOS 6 goes the extra mile on New Year's Day to make sure you get all the sleep you need.
Now that you've seen the Eddy Awards and the App Gems Awards, it's time for recognizing our favorite Mac Gems of 2012.
Drafts takes much of the pain out of iOS's textual limitations, letting you focus on your text, rather than what you'll eventually do with it.
CustomMenu lets you create a custom systemwide menu for accessing favorite apps, files, and folders.
Accessory vendor Logitech on Wednesday announced two new Bluetooth input devices for the Mac: the Easy-Switch Keyboard, which offers backlit keys and pairs with up to three devices simultaneously, and the Rechargeable Trackpad, which offers a rechargeable alternative to Apple's Magic Trackpad
It’s the time of year for the an avalanche of pre-holiday sales. Though most offer bargains on physical goods, there are currently a couple Mac-software bundles that each offers a bunch of good apps at a bargain price. Each also includes a number of Mac Gems.
The iPad mini gives you nearly everything of its non-mini namesakes in a smaller package. It really is an iPad. It’s just a smaller one.
Mountain Lion eliminated the useful Displays menu extra, but Display Menu brings it back.