Don't-Miss iOS Stories
A noted French designer is (or isn't) working on a project for Apple. Tim Cook definitely (may have) visited the offices of a prominent video game company. And Amazon offers (a ton) a decent number of streaming titles.
This week's roundup of apps will make you laugh! Make you cry! Help you organize your business receipts! The last one might be less dramatic, but it's actually quite helpful.
The third-generation iPad sports a eye-catching display. These App Store downloads use that improved screen to full effect.
An Apple spokesman told Macworld that it believes the DOJ's allegations surrounding ebook price fixing are "not true" and that the company successfully broke "Amazon's monopolistic grip on the publishing industry."
If you plan to pass along an iPad (or any iOS device) to a child you'll want to become familiar with iOS 5's restrictions. Chris Breen takes you on a tour.
LogMeIn, which lets users remotely access their desktop computers, has launched a new collaborative cloud-storage service called Cubby.
Flawed mobile apps for Facebook, Dropbox, LinkedIn, and likely others save user authentication data as easy-to-swipe plain text files.
Mocana's Mobile App Protection (MAP) product lets IT administrators add a security layer to mobile apps without requiring source code access or writing any code themselves. On Tuesday, Mocana updated MAP to add iOS support.
CloudOn's app lets you use the Windows version of Microsoft Office on your iPad. Version 2.0 of the app adds the ability to store those Office documents on your Box.net account.
Drafts lets you jot down and share short bits of text.
Adobe is overhauling its PDF-reading app for iOS with new features that let users sign, annotate, and comment on documents directly from their iPhone or iPad.
The iPad and other mobile devices have the potential to transform how employees communicate and collaborate, essentially becoming magic hubs for...
Since its debut in 2010 as an iPhone application, Instagram has been one of the most-popular photo-sharing services around. Monday, that popularity paid off: Facebook bought the service for $1 billion.