Tired of Twitter? Fed up with Facebook? Cleaning up your lists of virtual friends can make social media more digestible. Here's how to do it.
Finding your Mac awash in files you may or may not need? Here's some advice for reducing disk clutter to make searching faster, backups easier, and your mind more peaceful.
Is your hard drive cluttered with multiple apps that do the same thing? Streamline your day by choosing fewer, better tools, learning them well, and deleting the rest.
Overwhelmed by an overflowing Inbox? Take these steps to simplify your email today.
Cast aside tired promises to go to the gym and eat more kale. Instead, seize the opportunity of this new year to clean up your act in your home office.
Solid upgrade offers significant new features; works flawlessly with new OS X version
New features will please some users and infuriate others.
Outages. Security issues. And now glitches in Mavericks Mail. If you're feeling done with Gmail, here's how to switch to another email service.
Tired of reentering passwords and usernames on multiple devices? Mavericks' new password utility can help you keep all this information synchronized across your Mac, iPhone, and iPad.
The updated presentation app goes truly cross-platform, so you can create and edit your slideshows on whatever device you have handy.
Joe Kissell excellently documents some of the major problems that arise when using Gmail accounts in Mail on OS X Mavericks, and one possible (though not entirely fun) solution. We're all hoping Apple fixes these issues soon; in the meantime, we suggest using Kissell's solution or managing your email from the Web.
Searching for the right results among the billions of pages on the Web? You don't need just a search engine; you also need some know-how.
Looking for a file? You'll have a better chance of finding it with these tricks for OS X's Spotlight.
Is your Mac starting up slowly? A mess of startup and login items might be to blame. Learn how to bend these computing curiosities to your will.
Speech recognition may be the technology of the future, but Joe Kissell finally realized it was not the technology for him.