Don't-Miss Graphics & design software Stories
Can you have access to your AVCHD camcorder's files without an attached camcorder? Yes. Here are some options.
Finally making the switch from PC to Mac? Or just want to duplicate your Windows iTunes library in OS X? Kirk McElhearn shows you how to do it.
There are many reasons why you'd want unique icons. Whatever the reason, Chris McVeigh walks you through some simple steps in this first of a two-part series on icon creation and customization.
Where's the best place to store video? iPhoto? iMovie? iTunes? It depends.
Because iTunes has a number of similar-sounding options and installs a number of similar-sounding iTunes-related files on your drive, it may not be self-evident how to go about moving your music library. Don't worry -- Ted Landau shows you how to avoid trouble when moving your iTunes library.
A lot of time -- and money -- has gone into building your iTunes library. Christopher Breen helps you keep your investment safe with these tips and techniques.
If you use Illustrator, you'll want to know how to use the Gradient Mesh feature. Part one of this two-part series reviews the basic principles of gradient mesh. Part two shows you easy keyboard shortcuts.
If you use Illustrator, you'll want to know how to use the Gradient Mesh feature. Part one of this two-part series reviews the basic principles of gradient mesh.
iTunes offers three different views, some of which work better for different types of content. Kirk McElhearn looks at the different options.
Learn how to make ScreenFlow's icons disappear while recording screen movies.
If you have to choose and compare fonts, the best way is to print a type specimen book. Here are some resources you can use for the best results.
Want to create a neat opening animation for your iWeb site? With Keynote '09, you can create a snazzy QuickTime intro for your own site.
An easy way to resize images and their frames in InDesign.
With some simple tools, you can pull the musical content off your favorite DVDs to listen to on your iPod or in iTunes.
iMovie offers several pre-made designs for titles that overlap your video. All you have to do is select the title and edit its text to get a slick effect. But you can do a lot more to change the appearance of the text, from quickly applying different fonts and colors to tweaking the typography. Jeff Carlson walks us through it.