Don't-Miss iOS Stories
This week's roundup of iOS apps offers treats for your belly, with new and updated apps from Food Network and the late, great Julia Child.
NCR Silver debuted this week, a new service that lets merchants ring up sales on iPads and iPhones, then track and analyze their sales data at the end of the day.
AT&T may add an uncool fee for iPhone users; Apple may relent and make certain hot iOS 6 features work with the iPhone 3GS; and a couple of former Apple execs have warmed up to new companies.
If you like keeping track of your medicine, you should absolutely get this app.
The latest app from the music-app gurus at Smule turns your spoken words into rap music.
Western Digital has added Dropbox support to its WD 2go mobile app, allowing customers to shuffle batches of files between their 'personal cloud', mobile devices, and the popular cloud storage service.
While the iPad isn't cheap, the incredibly low price of its apps compared to PC or Mac software puts far more power in the hands of the average cash-challenged musician than ever before.
A Russian hacker helped users get in-app purchases for free. A solar-powered Bluetooth keyboard can switch between devices. And Mountain Lion's ready to roar, so we offered advice on getting your Mac ready. In case you missed those or other big stories from the past week, here’s your chance to catch up with the Weekly Wrap.
Apple's new category on the App Store should scare McDonald's and Starbucks, Microsoft is running scared from Apple's vision of the future, and Samsung's trying to scare off jurors.
Now campaigns can use the iPhone and iPad to collect campaign donations, and federally required information on their donors.
A Russian hacker has posted a hack that allows users to get in-app purchases without paying for them.
Cookie Monster gets an app of his own, the creator of Angry Birds return with Amazing Alex, and the popular Tiny Wings game gets an update.
CNet chronicles Netflix's near-death experience, The Daily may be on death's door, and one notable individual things many patents should die off.