Don't-Miss News software Stories
Reeder for the iPad has hit the virtual App Store shelves. The popular Google Reader app was previously only available for the iPhone, and its big iPad brother will retail separately for $5.
Read It Later, an app that saves article links for future perusal, has been released for the iPad. Previously available on the iPhone, version 2.1 of the app is now universal. It offers a new feature called Digest, which groups saved articles into categories and presents them in an appealing visual layout.
A new version of this popular Google Reader for news and blogs goes ad-supported and free. For bonus points, you don't even miss out on any features by trying this version.
The Times has sold 5,000 subs for the iPad version of the newspaper in just three days, generating £49,950 in digital subs.
The newly released Financial Times app for the iPad will give you full access to the publication, including offline viewing options, for free until July 31st.
We continue our look at the best apps available for the iPad with nine App Store offerings that won't cost you a dime to download.
This week's episode splits its focus between the newly arrived Mac version of Valve's Steam game delivery service and Macworld editors' picks for essential iPad apps.
PCWorld's Brennon Slattery thinks the iPad will provide an impetus for media companies to start charging for their content.
A major update to this Google Reader client for iPhone brings over a dozen new features, including full Webpage caching for "read more" posts, Twitter and Instapaper integration, and quick per-feed reading.
Apple has reversed its decision and is allowing the previously banned comic app by Pulitzer Prize-winning satirical cartoonist Mark Fiore in the App Store.
Google Mobile App now takes advantage of the iPad's full screen; new iPad-centric features coming later, says the company.
Apple's iPad has been available for a short time, and you can already find apps to watch streaming movies, manage your Web passwords, use Twitter, and more.
The iPad may not include a default weather application like the iPhone and iPod touch do, but have no fear -- third-party app makers have been hard at work optimizing their offerings for Apple's new device.
Popular RSS reader NetNewsWire has been ported to the iPad with a complete visual and internal overhaul.
The iPad promises an unbeatable reading experience, so it makes sense that newspapers and magazines would jump at the chance to hawk their wares. The New York Times, BBC, Wall Street Journal, and Associated Press are just four of the biggest names.