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.
Want to liberate the movies in your DVD collection from their plastic-and-metal prisons, so you can enjoy them on your iPhone, iPod, iPad, and Apple TV? Here's how.
To become Apple certified, you have to jump through some hoops. Chris Barylick talks about the steps you need to take.
When switching to a Mac from another computer, you’ll likely worry about software compatibility. But don’t forget all your keyboard, mouse, and other external accessories. Here’s how to get that gear to work with your Mac.
A recent convert to Gmail, RLConner asked the Answer Line forum about organizing mail into what Google calls "labels,' although they're similar to other services' folders.
Mary Andrews is frustrated by Safari's small Bookmarks Bar text. Chris Breen offers a solution.
Sometimes, you get calls on your iPhone from people you don't want to speak to. iOS 7 will have a built-in tool for blocking such calls. In the meantime, here's a workaround.
Using a color wheel is easy, once you get the hang of it. And when you do, you’ll be picking perfectly pleasing palettes in no time.
Use unsecured public Wi-Fi hotspots much? You'll rethink that practice after we show you what can be captured from those connections.
While some companies clamp down on telecommuting, the truth is that remote employees today can more seamlessly integrate with the office than ever before. Lex Friedman runs down the apps he uses to stay better connected with his coworkers around the country.
In his previous two lessons, Christopher Breen showed you around Safari's interface and preferences. He now offers some of his favorite Safari tips and tricks.
What can you do about making FaceTime calls when the country you're calling from prohibits it? Chris Breen lifts the veil.
You’ve decided to buy your first Mac. Now what? Chris Breen shows you how to be a smart shopper.
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.