Don't-Miss News software Stories
Feedly, which says it has added more than 3 million new users to its free RSS service since Google decided to retire Reader, plans to offer paid subscriptions this year.
iOS's Newsstand has been open for business for nearly a year-and-a-half. We look at what a pair of recent Newsstand additions from some long-established magazines are doing digitally -- and how a young up-and-comer is teaching them a thing or two about making the most of the iPad.
Better late than never: Rolling Stone launched on the iPad, Thursday, more than a year after the magazine’s publisher promised the magazine’s tablet version would be forthcoming.
Pocket, the iOS app and Web service for saving Web content to read later, introduced a Mac app on Thursday.
This week’s collection of apps include new ways to navigate the world, as well as new options for destroying the planet in your home movies.
Pocket, the iOS newsreading app formerly known as Read It Later, was updated Thursday with new sharing features, including the ability to share stories to App.Net or open them in on your device's Google Chrome browser.
Macworld has made its magazine content available in all kinds of digital forms before. But the new Enhanced iPad Edition takes that digitization to a whole new level.
This week, Macworld solved mysteries like The Case of the Sleepless Mac, How To Stop Google From Endlessly Checking for Updates, and What to Call a Big Group of iOS Apps. The Weekly Wrap is here to catch you up on those and other stories. form the week gone by.
Jochem Wijnands, one of the founding co-publishers behind TRVL, joins us to talk about his iPad-only magazine and what the iPad has meant for digital publishing.
Popular RSS reading app Reeder has gotten a major upgrade with version 3.0, which adds new gestures, better feed management, and a completely redone interface.
Ending a long holdout, Time Inc. said this week it would make its iPad magazine apps available for subscription through Apple’s iOS Newsstand service. It's a move that makes magazines like Time, Sports Illustrated, and Entertainment Weekly cheaper for iPad readers.
Readability has announced it will be ceasing its controversial user donations model.