This week, the iTunes Guy looks at questions about poster art for movies, printing a list of albums, the infamous "Other" content on iOS devices, and more.
It's time for another grab-bag column, with a number of interesting questions about whether or not you can get around Apple's limit of 25,000 songs with iTunes Match, ways to search the iTunes Store more efficiently, and answers that require smart playlists.
Running out of iCloud storage? Before you pay for more, try these backup tricks.
OS X Mavericks' sidebar is intended to give you one-click access to the items you use the most. Here's how to make sure it does.
In response to his previous column, Kirk has gotten several more questions about iBooks. He also addresses a tricky question about moving the contents of an iTunes library back and forth between two Macs, and one about making a smart playlist with nested conditions.
Planning on traveling during the holidays? Then you'll need to decide which of your tech gadgets you need to bring along. Here's how to figure that out.
Along with Mavericks came an iBooks desktop app. And that's caused a lot of confusion for iTunes users. Kirk tackles ebooks queries, plus a question about smart playlists with nested conditions, and a way to keep Christmas music from coming up in shuffle mode on an iPod.
Sometime the questions we get are head-scratchers. This week's column deals with tagging high-resolution AIFF files, making a music-only iTunes library, sorting music by date on an iPod classic, and more.
This week's column deals with tagging WAV files, making tracks into an album, and more.
This week's column deals with missing album art on iOS devices, problems with the iTunes Store app in iOS 7, and more.
Uncover hidden characters and handy shortcuts with this guide to your iOS device's keyboard.
Tired of Siri mangling your moniker? Now you can finally teach it how to say your name (and others' names) correctly.
iTunes 11.1 brings some new features. And some new problems.
Tired of trying to type on your iPhone or iPad's tiny keyboard? Try these tricks for dictating.
Think you need Microsoft Word to take care of basic writing tasks? You might already have all you need: Apple's free TextEdit.