September 13, 2000 was a significant day in Apple's history. But it turned out to be significant to former Macworld senior editor Rob Griffiths as well.
Microsoft may be charging less for the next version of Office, but Rob Griffiths also points out that the company is changing the way it lets you use the productivity suite across multiple Macs. And he's not impressed with those changes.
Wondering what changes the Firefox 4 beta introduces to your browsing experience? Rob Griffiths spends some time with the new browser to see how it differs from its predecessor.
You can customize the Mac’s newest mainstream browser, Google’s Chrome, with a wealth of free extensions. Rob Griffiths shares ten of his favorites.
If your work requires intensive typing at all, you owe it to your hands and wrists to get a text-expansion utility. Rob Griffiths surveys the field and comes back with some recommendations.
Spell Catcher X is a systemwide spell checker, but it can also do much, much more.
Want to type less? Text-expansion utility Typinator can help. While lacking some features found in TextExpander and TypeIt4Me, its QuickSearch feature is unique and convenient.
Rob Griffiths left Macworld to work at a small Mac software company. He was looking forward to his first WWDC in that role, but after Apple's announcement he's decided to bypass the whole thing.
Taken for what it is (an incredibly feature-rich spreadsheet program running with a full touch interface on a 1.5 pound portable computing device) Numbers is a good start, and should meet the needs of most anyone looking to use their iPad to create and work with spreadsheets.
Rob Griffiths takes a look at Final Cut Express, and what it is that keeps him coming back to it—even though iMovie is free and easier to use.
Rob Griffiths gives a summary of his experiences waiting in line for an iPad at a local Apple Store. No, he didn't spend the night there!
Rob Griffiths takes a look inside the massive Mac OS X 10.6.3 to find those things that Apple didn't discuss in its release notes.
Magic Launch lets you open documents via their creator code in Snow Leopard, as you could in all earlier OS X releases. You can also have a given document type opened by different programs based on simple rules you create.
Rob Griffiths explains why he doesn't use Google's online office suite and why maybe you shouldn't either.
Rob Griffiths shares a collection of older Mac OS X Hints tips that he finds useful and/or interesting. All still work in 10.5 and 10.6, too!