Don't-Miss iOS Stories
Glenn and Susie, dedicated cord-cutters both, discuss what they'd like in a new Apple TV, both the hardware and the rumored streaming service. Plus we dip into Nintendo's move to mobile and what's up with iOS 8.3.
We've got two iPhone accessories this week that power up the phone through alternative means—one through hand-cranking, the other through solar. Also: A bunch of new Apple Watch gadgets to enjoy.
This free-to-play take on the classic urban planning game has its moments, but they fade as the monotony builds.
There's more to the recently revamped Gmail app than just checking your Gmail inbox. You can manage threads, respond to mail from Notification Center, set a vacation responder, and more.
All you need for these creative photo projects is an iPhone or iPad and a couple of free apps.
This week's roundup of apps includes a couple of new offerings to take your imagination off-planet—plus new apps for calendars, Mac security, and more.
Are you zapping up humans in your UFO or playing along to the beat? Both, actually, in this oddball iOS original.
Who needs a car, when Apple could just focus on more tightly integrating and adding value to the products we have now?
The move not only gives us real Nintendo games on iPhone and iPad, but also allows the company to bankroll its risky console bets.
Ideas aren't confined to one location, and your outlines needn't be confined to one device.
Apple patched iOS and OS X, but apps can still be vulnerable due to Apple's limited update policy.
This week's roundup brings more new accessories for the Apple Watch. Will it be as lucrative for tinkerers and developers as its iOS predecessors? We're about to find out.
Glenn, Susie, and Macworld Editor-in-Chief Jon Phillips really hope the Apple Watch experience is nothing like using the Galaxy Gear. We also discuss the rumored Apple TV streaming service, and that USB-C port again.
Yik Yak's founders took the stage at SXSW to talk about Twitter, cyberbullying, and world domination.
At a SXSW session, Biz Stone explains why Jelly failed and how its demise made room for his next app, Super.
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