Don't-Miss Business Software Stories
Using editors and syncing services that work with plain-text formatting, David Sparks can write almost anywhere, using almost any device. Here's his plain-text workflow.
Learn how to go beyond a mere drag or double-click with these more advanced techniques for text selection.
Some few of us are perfect writers and typists. The rest of us have to go back and select text to change it. And we do it a lot. A few tricks for making text selection a easier can save loads of time. Here are five you should know.
With the help of the right tool you can selectively export data from Address Book contacts.
If you're still using AppleWorks (or know someone who is), it's time for an intervention. Here's how to convert your files to a more forward-looking form.
Ted Landau wonders whether the stream of security bulletins is making us more anxious about exploits than is justified by the level of risk.
In addition to updating its mobile iWork offerings to work on the iPhone and iPod touch, Apple also posted new and revised support documents for Numbers, Pages, and Keynote, with much of the support information focusing on converting a Mac iWork document to an iOS-supported version.
It's a cinch to view spreadsheets on your iPad, but when you want to create or edit them, things get a bit more complicated. Joe Kissell sums up what you need to know.
Learn more about this free calendar's powers--from helpful keyboard shortcuts to updating events via SMS--with these tips.
You have an Excel 2011 spreadsheet compiling sales data and a sales report that you're writing in Word 2011: How do you get the Excel numbers into your report? Here's a simple Visual Basic macro that will do the job.
Microsoft is adding support for calendar syncing via an update that is already incompatible with Apple’s latest MobileMe software. Whoops.
Are you drowning in paper? Do you ever wish you could find important documents more easily? Joe Kissell shows how to make the paperless office a reality with these tips and some helpful, downloadable scripts.
Office 2011 brings Visual Basic for Applications (VBA) back to the Mac. If you haven't used VBA before, and don't know why you would, here's a good example of how simple and useful it is.