Don't-Miss Graphics & design software Stories
The latest version of Rogue Amoeba's music utility lets you stream audio from an iOS device to your Mac. You can also send audio from iTunes to other Macs.
A plug-in for the Vim command-line text editor lets you control iTunes from the comfort of your keyboard.
In January 2009, Apple announced that all songs on the iTunes Store would soon be sold without the DRM restrictions that had been part of the company's music downloads since the store's inception in 2003. So Jonathan Seff was somewhat surprised to find two DRM-clad iTunes tracks on Spin's free "20 Years of Lollapalooza" compilation.
Red Giant Magic Bullet Suite 11 boosts color correction tools and adds cosmetic effects and format conversion, though no Final Cut Pro X support yet.
Final Cut Pro pro Gary Adcock joins host Chris Breen to discuss all that is and isn't Final Cut Pro X.
Apple published a lengthy document on its website, answering many common questions regarding Final Cut Pro X.
Apple may be paying back folks for Final Cut Pro X, Sprint is willing to go to any lengths to stop a devastating merger, and, most importantly, the Angry Robots movie continues to gain steam.
In case you missed a few, here are Macworld's biggest stories from the week gone by.
Apple's taking its intellectual property case to Samsung's front door, taking HP to the cleaners, and taking its licks from professional video editors and comedians alike.
On the same day it debuted Final Cut Pro X, Motion 5, and Compressor 4 to the public, Apple separately released free add-on downloads for those programs.
With the release of the hotly anticipated Final Cut Pro X video editing app, Apple has broken new ground in interface and infrastructure, redefining the whole concept of what it means to be a working professional video editor. Gary Adcock takes us through the major features of Apple's brand new non-linear video editor.
Apple launches Final Cut Pro X and companion apps Motion 5 and Compressor 4 on the App Store.
Hackers are aggressively exploiting a just-patched Flash vulnerability "on a fairly large scale," according to a Shadowserver Foundation researcher.