Don't-Miss OS X Mountain Lion Stories
Curious to know how you can better manage your passwords? Chris Breen provides tips and tricks for getting the most from OS X's Keychain Access.
In the third installment of his primer on Finder menus, Chris Breen goes through the View, Go, Window, and Help menus.
Unsure on some of the details regarding sharing photo streams? Chris Breen streams those details from his brain to yours.
If you use Time Machine regularly, you're ready for whatever technological mishaps life throws at you. Restoring data from Time Machine is just as easy as backing things up in the first place.
In the old days you could reset a login password via a Mac's OS X installer disc. But with no such discs, what to do? Chris Breen provides the answer.
Ready to start backing up your Mac? You don't need anything but an external hard drive and OS X's built-in Time Machine.
Ted Landau finds ways around two System Preferences bugs
In this week's lesson, Chris Breen explores the Finder's File and Edit menus.
The drive you've been using for your Time Machine backups is now full. Chris Breen shows you how to move that backup to a more capacious drive.
You have contacts and so does your mate. You'd like them to be available to you both on all your Macs and iOS devices. Chris Breen offers two solutions for making this possible.
You know where the menu bar is and that it's full of menus. But what do the commands within those menus do? Chris Breen begins an exploration of exactly that.
You say you're about to hit the road with a laptop and iPad and would like to have access to your most precious files? Chris Breen offers a variety of techniques for having it all.
Have you ever wished that when your Mac reminded you of an upcoming event, it would shout, "Hey! This is important!" to get your attention? Automator makes that possible.
You point your trusty Apple Remote control at your Apple TV and suddenly a nearby laptop starts blasting ABBA. Chris Breen offers a workaround for a too-communicative remote.
Intuitive as our Macs may be, they're not yet at the point where they can tune into our thoughts to do our bidding. We need devices to tell the Mac what to do. In this week's Mac 101 we look at those very devices.