FiftyThree's Pencil stylus is billed as a hardware companion to the company's Paper app for the iPad; it's a nifty little pen, but implementation bugs and odd mapping make it fall short of true greatness.
The Hybrid may be the perfect multi-touch pen tablet, despite its bulk. But if you rely on smaller gadgets for the road, you may be disappointed.
OS X Mavericks' new iBooks app lets you store and read ebooks purchased from the iBookstore or elsewhere. But that's not all it can do: you can also keep PDFs in iBooks and organize them to your liking...with some limitations.
We've spent months looking at dozens of styluses with all forms, shapes, and nib tips. Here are our top 2013 picks for a great writing, sketching, drawing, or painting stylus.
iMovie for iOS gets an overhaul for Apple’s new mobile OS, featuring new options for controlling audio and video.
As we head into the holidays, a new challenger has entered the Bluetooth stylus ring: app-maker FiftyThree's new device, Pencil. Despite its outward similarities, Pencil aims to do things a bit differently than its competitors.
Hate working in silence? Coffitivity brings the ambiance of your favorite coffee shop to your office to help you be more productive.
The new version of iMovie is a great tool for families, kids, and budding filmmakers, though it's still missing a few features we'd like to see. Intermediate-to-advanced filmmakers looking to max out iMovie might be better off upgrading to Final Cut Pro X, however.
Adonit's new stylus not only defies form-factor expectations, but it also provides one of the best note-taking experiences on the iPad.
By and large, I quite like iMovie's new look and feel -- but in Apple's revamp of the application, it's lost one of its more-favored features: importing projects between iOS and the Mac. In addition, older Macs may not be able to run the new version of iMovie at all, due to outdated video cards.
Apple's consumer filmmaking software, iMovie, has gotten its fair share of both praise and scorn over the years; while the company's newest version isn't perfect, there's plenty to like about it.
Apple went on a bit of a "free" kick Tuesday, labeling everything from its operating system down to minor apps with the price tag. But there are still some things the Cupertino company is willing to charge for: OS X Mavericks Server, released Tuesday evening, is one of them.
Apple made waves during Tuesday's media event when the company announced that its iLife and iWork suite would be free for customers who buy a new Mac or iOS device. But the apps are also free for users who already have the apps installed, and one app is free, period. Here's our guide to demystifying Apple's new pricing structure on its iLife and iWork apps.
If other recent Apple announcements weren't enough to get your head in a spin, Apple has pushed iOS 7.0.3 to iOS devices everywhere. The update adds support for iCloud Keychain and should provide two big fixes: both to the accelerometer calibration issue some users were seeing and recent iMessage bugs.
You can download the 5.29 GB installer from the Mac App Store, linked above. You'll need to be running OS X Snow Leopard or later and own a 2007 iMac or MacBook Pro or later; a 2008 MacBook Air, MacBook, or Mac Pro or later; or a 2009 Mac mini or later.
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