Don't-Miss Productivity software Stories
Panic on Wednesday released its new iPad app, Status Board, which lets you assemble a customizable dashboard of information.
Microsoft today reminded customers running Office for Mac 2008 that support for the suite ends next Tuesday.
Google launched its Microsoft Office substitute, Quickoffice, for Apple's iPhone, Android smartphones and Android tablets, fulfilling a promise made in December.
The popular PDF-editing tools offer new features, including a revamped editing bar and the ability to export documents to Microsoft Word.
The first version of Alfred was a launcher application with a lot of powerful capabilities: version 2.0 takes it to the new level with a brand new customization and scripting options.
Some U.S. taxpayers may have to wait a bit longer than usual to get their refunds, due to problems that recently cropped up with Intuit's tax-preparation software.
To sign up for the subscription-based Office 365 University, you'll need an .edu e-mail address. The offer includes Word, PowerPoint, Excel, and OneNote, and can be installed on up to two PCs or Macs.
Evernote has released software updates designed to streamline the password-changing process in the wake of a security breach.
Adobe released emergency patches for Adobe Reader and Acrobat 11, 10, and 9 Wednesday that address two critical vulnerabilities being actively exploited by attackers.
Microsoft has quietly raised prices of Office for the Mac as much as 17% and stopped selling multi-license packages of the application suite.
BitTorrent launches SoShare, a beta file-sending project, as part of its creative incubator for its new products.
As the name implies, QuickBooks Online for iPad draws from QuickBooks Online. The main benefit of the iPad app is that it can work with the iPad’s camera, using features such as notifications and location services, and provide a user interface that’s native to the iPad.
Should an abstract idea written into software and run on a computer be patentable? That's one question a U.S. appeals court will consider Friday when it hears arguments in a case with broad implications for software patents for companies as diverse as Google and Red Hat.