Don't-Miss Web App Stories
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.
If you asked Macworld editors to name the technologies they can't live without, you'd inevitably hear about the file-synchronization service Dropbox. Here are five of our favorite tips for using it.
Google Readers is RIP on July 1, but after extended test runs with various Reader competitors we've found the perfect replacement in Feedly.
Google Earth users can do more than just fly around a virtual globe. The free mapping application can display real-time weather, help compose photographs and measure distances much more easily than its Maps cousin.
iPad, iPhone, and iPod touch owners are 30 percent more likely to use their device to make purchases online than those using gadgets running Android, according to a new report from research firm Forrester.
If your inbox is overflowing (and whose inbox isn't?), a service called SaneBox could help. Dan Miller has a quick video tour.
Yahoo is resetting email accounts that have not been used for at least 12 months and issuing them to other users.
Apple announced Monday it was working on browser-based versions of its iWork productivity applications, a move one analyst said challenged Microsoft's Office behemoth.