Don't-Miss Entertainment software Stories
Amazon teases its tablet intentions, the House of Representatives puts the iPad to a vote, and the real reason publishers are all over subscriptions like marmalade on toast.
DoubleTwist, an Android app, now offers support for streaming music and video to the Apple TV.
Rumors about Apple's distribution methods for both Lion and future versions of iOS are flying like recriminations at a family reunion. Meanwhile, AT&T's got its eye on tethering abusers, and The Daily has lost some serious dough since its launch.
Comic Life, the software for turning your photographs into comics, is now available for the iPad.
Print subscribers to Sports Illustrated, Time, and Fortune can now access those magazines' content for free in their respective iPad apps, thanks to an apparent Apple policy change.
The latest version of the video game service's mobile app lets users create a profile and follow other like-minded gamers.
HBO has finally released its long-awaited HBO Go app, which brings movie and television content from the premium channel to your iOS device.
Other video services may be raking in the eyeballs and subscription dollars with their movie and TV offerings for the iPhone and iPad, but Sony's new Crackle app may become master of its domain for one simple reason: It has Seinfeld.
mSpot is a video-streaming service aiming to beat Netflix and Hulu at their market-leading game by providing iPhone and iPad users something those two services can't: brand-new movies streamed directly to their devices.
Adobe debuts mid-cycle upgrades for Creative Suite and lengthens the time span for major releases.
Microsoft has brought its "decision engine" and its many integrated features to the iPad. You can now search the Web, movie listings, and your local area using Microsoft's services, as well as view the latest news and trending topics in magazine-inspired layouts.
Cartoonatic, a video effects iPhone app from MacPhun, debuted Tuesday in the App Store. The app features nine filters to make iPhone videos look like live-action cartoons.
Major League Baseball's video and audio streams come from a high-tech startup in Manhattan. Jason Snell visited it and has this Opening Day report.