Smart Apple-watcher Horace Dediu, interviewed by Forbes, on what he expects to see from Apple in the next couple of months, plus: what he'd ask Tim Cook if he had the chance.
This app works with different word-processing formats to track the changes you made to your documents.
Nice little bit of command-line nerdery from Brett Terpstra, showing you all the cool/handy stuff you can do with the open command in OS X's Unix shell. If you don't use Terminal once in a while, you're missing out.
Folder Tidy works by organizing your files into folders, based on rules you define.
Macworld editor Dan Miller joins Chris Breen to discuss a reinvigorated (and downsized) Microsoft, iLife no more, and I-spy-with-my-little-eye, China!
The iPhone isn't just for home movies, and now there's a film festival dedicated entirely to videographers who shoot with nothing but the smartphone.
Frustrated by the search in Apple Mail? Nisus offers an alternative, separate search app for finding your mail.
OS X has some lesser known tools for managing printers and print jobs. Dan Miller shows you three of them.
Apple is reportedly implementing two-factor authentication for some new iCloud services. If you haven't set up that security system already, here's how to do so.
Serenity Caldwell and Chris Breen are joined by Macworld's Dan Miller to discuss WWDC 14's keynote presentation.
Podcasts can be a great diversion on long summer road trips as well as on the daily commute. If you aren't already a mobile podcast listener, Dan Miller explains how to become one.
It's a small but vexing problem: Every time you move your laptop, you need to unmount any external drives it's attached to. Mountain makes it easier in a simple, but thoroughly customizable, way.
The Financial Times reports that Apple is in talks to buy Beats, the headphone and music-streaming company. What's in it for Cupertino?
Re/Code reports that Apple won't unveil a new wearable or set-top box at June's developer conference, Angela Ahrendts starts work at Apple, and Apple may be hiring a guy who's an expert at reading your pulse in your ears.
The virtual assistant in iOS can do all kinds of stuff, of course. But here are the 16 things we think everyone should try at least once.
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