You've captured the audio, edited it down to something listenable, now it's time to share your creation with the world. Here's how four podcasting vets spread the word.
When it comes to password-management, 1Password is as close to a default choice as there is. iMore's Rene Ritchie talks to AgileBits Dave Teare about what's new with that app.
We talk to Rogue Amoeba's Paul Kafasis about Audio Hijack Pro and why Apple hasn't yet opened up iOS to his company's apps.
Once you've captured the audio of you and your podcast guests, the next step is to edit it into something worth listening to. Here's how four experienced podcasters do it.
Want to start a podcast of your own? The first thing you need is some hardware and software to record the thing. Four podcasting vets explain why they chose, and how they use, their favorite recording gear.
We get new versions of Pages, Numbers, and Keynote for all three platforms, with a focus on improved Office compatibility and better collaboration tools.
Have something to say? Why not say it in in a podcast of your very own? It's a lot easier than you might think. Four experienced podcasters explain how they do it.
The first step in creating a podcast: Deciding what you want it to be. What topics will you cover? What's the format? (Panel discussion? Solo?) Here's how four podcasters answered those questions.
Two companies at Macworld/iWorld are bringing corporate-style device management to the home network.
Keyboard shortcuts can save you tons of time, but take no time at all to set up.
Seven years since iOS arrived, sharing files, URLs, and other data between it and OS X is still a hassle. DeskConnect makes the task easier.
Apple patched a serious vulnerability in its implementation of SSL on iOS last Friday, but the Mac is still affected. If you're concerned or curious, here's how it might currently affect you.
Dan Miller has a problem: He's compulsive about iTunes metadata. Here's how he makes sure the information for each track is just the way he wants it.
Record-setting sales of iPhones and iPads and more Macs sold fail to boost Apple's bottom line.
Three decades ago, when the Mac was born, user groups were a crucial part of its success, giving the nascent Mac community a place to gather and learn. Thirty years later, we sit down with the still-active Berkeley Mac Users Group for some untold history.