Apple's new spreadsheet app for the iPad and iPhone is great if you rely on the built-in templates or you want to perform basic tasks. However, the screen real estate makes Numbers difficult to use for complex spreadsheets.
Numbers 3.0 will prove convenient if you habitually switch between your Mac and your Apple mobile device. But if your spreadsheets are desktop-based, you'll find that the software experience has changed dramatically.
Both Fusion 6 and Parallels 9 do an amazing job of turning your Mac into a multi-OS powerhouse.
The GolfSense Sensor and app won’t replace a professional radar-based system, but together they give you useful and actionable data about your golf swing.
Chartsmith is good at what it does—make charts. But it has a dated interface, and lacks support for many esoteric chart types.
Most people probably don't get too excited about a new spreadsheet app for iOS, but Rob Griffiths is not most people.
Which voice-driven, iOS-based search tool is better? Rob Griffiths puts them to the test.
If you're ignoring OS X's ability to quickly switch among multiple user accounts, Rob Griffiths says you're missing out.
Some apps have started to put their icons up in the menu bar instead of in the Dock. Rob Griffiths thinks this is a great boon for usability.
Rob Griffiths finally switched his main iMac to Mountain Lion. He likes Apple's latest OS, but he has a couple complaints, too.
But if you’re looking for a simple tool for converting video between formats, Miro Video Converter is amazingly easy to use, and you can't beat the price.
Both of them enable you to run Windows on your Mac. But which virtualization app is better? The differences are getting narrower and narrower.
How many apps have you been using for 26 years? That's how long Rob Griffiths has been using Microsoft Excel. Here's why.
Many of us rely on keyboard shortcuts to work with our Macs more efficiently. But such reliance presents a problem: How to remember and manage all those shortcuts? Rob Griffiths has a few tips.