Don't-Miss Productivity software Stories
This week's roundup of cool new (and updated) iOS apps includes at least three different ways to set your calendar and track your progress. If you aren't organized after today, it's not our fault.
From keeping your files safe to making sure that your servers are doing their jobs, this week’s roundup of new Mac apps brings you a veritable cornucopia of goodies for your Mac.
Microsoft issues updates to Word, PowerPoint, and Excel for the Apple iPad, with some handy new features.
Microsoft keeps making it easier for users to archive content in OneNote. Mac and iOS users can slurp up PDFs and file attachments, and even import files from organizational OneDrive accounts.
With Google's own productivity apps doing almost everything that Quickoffice does, the search giant is retiring its Office-compatible mobile apps.
Parallels Access expands into the Android ecosystem with Parallels Access 2.0, which includes improved iOS file management and IT control over which devices tunnel into the network.
This story sharing and consuming platform has gorgeous content, but its app is not up to snuff.
Because managing your to-do lists is more fun from multiple devices.
Apple continues to roll out improvements to the Web-based version of its iWork productivity suite.
LinkedIn is folding its own business card scanning app, CardMunch, and migrating users over to Evernote.
Microsoft released updates for OneNote on Apple's most popular platforms, making it easier to pull in content from elsewhere and share it.
Microsoft's productivity suite for the Apple iPad fixes its most embarrassing shortcoming.
This week's roundup of apps includes ways to buy coffee, plant your garden, plan your tasks, and call a cab. Oh, and everybody's favorite web-slinger makes an appearance, too.