Don't-Miss Web app Stories
CloudOn, which provides a virtual copy of Microsoft Office, now offers a cloud-based version of its software, along with new sharing options for users of third-party cloud storage options.
More than a year after Microsoft unveiled its modern mail service, it finally supports the widely used IMAP protocol.
Google added an App Launcher preview to Chrome on OS X that lets Mac owners run the company's new packaged apps from the Dock.
Users who didn't take advantage of access to iWork for iCloud last week may have to wait a bit longer. Due to the high level of demand, Apple is currently not allowing any more users.
Apple has made the Web versions of Pages, Numbers, and Keynote publicly available to all at iCloud.com, though the apps remain in beta.
The new online versions of Apple's productivity-suite apps are surprisingly robust. In fact, they're good enough that you may sometimes forget you're using a Web app. Jeffery Battersby has our hands-on preview.
Handy service Dbinbox makes it easy for friends, family, and co-workers to deposit files in your Dropbox, even if they don't have accounts of their own.
iCloud gets a new, spartan look; Steve Jobs gets his own cable special on a unlikely channel; and maybe, just maybe, Apple will release new products this fall.
The Gmail composition interface you've used for years is officially gone, but fear not! You don't have to stare at a small box in the corner forever.
Ah, Google Developers, never get too busy to keep adding in things like this.
Feedly, the popular Google Reader replacement has introduced a pay Pro veriosn
The new mobile-first collaborative productivity app has landed with a splash (and a lot of buzzwords), but Quip promises exceed the initial reality.
There are many services bidding for the chance to store and share our digital memories. The latest, Loom, claims to be as user-friendly as Dropbox. Does it live up to the statement? Associate editor Serenity Caldwell goes hands-on.
Apple has begun expanding its iWork for iCloud beta, inviting developers free accounts to start testing the in-browser versions of Apple's Pages, Keynote and Numbers applications.