From the Macworld Expo show floor, senior editor Rob Griffiths talks to Microsoft Mac Business Unit general manager Eric Wilfrid about the next version of Microsoft Office. Microsoft took the wraps off Office 2011 for Mac at Macworld Expo on Thursday.
Macworld introduces the latest Mac OS X Hints Superguide, Snow Leopard Edition, a new downloadable book packed with our best tips, tricks, and hints from MacOSXHints.com.
Re-enable a few missing entries from the Services section of the contextual menu in Snow Leopard.
Learn how to consolidate only selected music and media in iTunes 9.
Learn how to rotate the "avatar" images used to represent a user in programs such as iChat and Address Book.
Learn one way to possibly improve iPhoto's launch time if you find that yours is taking forever to launch.
Learn how to improve the way you navigate through the history of commands that Terminal creates as you use it.
Want to run Windows (or Linux) on your Mac? Then you need virtualization software. But which of the three major Mac apps is best for your specific needs? Rob Griffiths walks you through it.
Rob Griffiths provides a peek behind the curtain at the virtualization roundup, explaining what goes into such a project, and why it can take so long to come together.
If you have more than one bootable drive (or partition) on your Mac, you know you can get to the boot menu by holding down the Option key at boot time. Learn another less-expected way to get to that same menu in this hint.
We've told you about pleasant surprise from Wednesday's iPad announcement. Now Rob Griffiths shares his thoughts on the less-pleasant discoveries from the iPad's unveiling.
Which of the three major Mac virtualization apps (Parallels Desktop, VMware Fusion, or Sun's VirtualBox) is right for you? Depends entirely on what you plan to do with it.
We put the latest version of Parallels Desktop 5, VMware Fusion 3, and Sun's VirtualBox through a series of tests to determine real world performance.
Learn a very simple way to find just exact duplicates in iTunes.
Rob Griffiths ponders what the home screen of a still-mythical Apple tablet device might look like.