Don't-Miss Networking Stories
Registering more than one domain name to point to a single Web site isn’t unusual. Nor is it strange to host a Web page at an ISP or community site and want a subdomain to bring people directly to what’s often a long and hard-to-remember URL. Redirection is the answer.
An energy-efficient office is good for the planet—and your wallet
Built-in and add-on spam busters—programs designed to work with your e-mail program to eliminate spam—go about determining what is and isn’t spam in a variety of ways.
This month Rob Griffiths offers tips on how to put your Mac to sleep from afar, get a handle on fonts, send long URLs via e-mail, merge two iCal calendars, quickly hide Mail’s preview pane and decode Mail’s folder colors.
When you’re at the office or on the road, it can be handy to have remote access to your home Mac—so you can retrieve a forgotten file, start a large download, or perform some other task.
If you travel with any regularity, chances are you have your favorite tricks for making each trip go as smoothly as possible. Here are a few more techniques to add to your repertoire, from three of our mobile Mac experts.
Christopher Breen offers up tips on how to sync your Address Book without .Mac, find missing iPhoto pictures, fix fonts in TextEdit and run Windows safely.
Chris Breen offers insights on ways to get iTunes Video audio on your nano, the dirt on scanners, child protection services, splitting underpowered USB and doing the dish.
You're on the road, and it's the night before your big presentation. That's when you realize that the presentation your business's future depends on is sitting on your Mac at home, hundreds of miles away. With a little forethought and preparation, this wouldn't be a problem.
Until recently, if you wanted to get online while on the road, you had two main options: jack in to your hotel’s in-house network or find a Wi-Fi hotspot. But a third option is slowly gaining traction.
This month, Chris Breen offers his tips for restoring sidebar entries, smarter backup burning, tweaking Pages’ templates, slimming Mail’s IMAP messages, covering your tracks and much more.
Whether you want to entice customers to your hip café or simplify life for everyone in your apartment building, it makes sense to set up a wireless hotspot.
Chris Breen takes a look problems dealing with an insomniac Mac, doing diagnostics, the cure for missing Key Caps, an imageless Outlook and old-school drives.
The best way to access the Internet when you’re on the road is to connect your laptop to a broadband service via Ethernet or Wi-Fi. And your laptop’s internal modem can provide a reliable, if slow, way to get online. But what if none of these connections is available? The answer may be to use your cell phone as a modem.
When you’re on the road, your portable Mac is often on its own. And while you can often get Net access, one way or another, there are times when you need to share that access, or share files, with your traveling companions. The solution is ad hoc (or computer-to-computer) networking.