Don't-Miss Mac app Stories
Stop animated GIFs, take advantage of Safari's downloads pop-up, and shrink Google Chrome.
Today's Mac 911 deals with a trio of issues caused by a not-entirely-transparent interface.
You want to reduce your reliance on email, but the rest of the world still wants to send you 100 messages a day. How can you decide when to use email, and when to use other methods for communication? The experts weigh in.
Ever wondered what the inside of a can of worms looks like? Chris Breen reveals its icky splendor when addressing full-screen applications and multiple monitors in Lion.
You say you love the look of the new retina display MacBook Pro but aren't nearly as keen on Lion? Regrettably, you must grab the future with both hands.
Wish there was a simpler way to print documents, create archives, or add spotlight comments to project files? Kirk McElhearn shows you how to make automating your Mac as simple as putting a file in a folder with these three great Folder Actions.
You can tweak Mail so the badge on its Dock icon displays the count of only those messages you really care about.
Use OS X's Folder Actions feature to automatically get an alert when files are added to a specific folder, change the Finder labels when you put them in a folder, or unzip archives. Here’s how Folder Actions work, and how you can use them to save time.
File-naming is a very personal thing; we all have our ways of doing it. Here's how efficiency-maven David Sparks does it, as part of his paperless workflow.
If you've installed a fresh copy of Snow Leopard on your Mac and Rosetta is missing in action, there's a way forward, as outlined by Chris Breen.
If you scroll to the end of a page or document in many apps in OS X Lion, there's a brief bouncing effect. If you'd like to get rid of that bounce, it's just a Terminal command away.
On the brink of the lazy days of summer, what’s a parent to do? Here are nine ways to use your Mac and iOS devices to keep your kids sharp during the summer.
Adding Spotlight comments to your files and folders can make it easier to locate those items later. Sound like more trouble than it's worth? Automator makes it a cinch with this one-line workflow.
If you've had the same Mac for a long time and tend toward pack-ratness, it's possible that your Applications folder is full of items you no longer use. Chris Breen shows you how to find them.
Two quick tips--one from an OS X Hints reader for copying events from one calendaring app to another, the second from a Macworld editor for quickly deleting messages in Mail.