Don't-Miss OS & system enhancement software Stories
The latest update to Mountain Lion may restore some MacBooks' battery life, but the OS can also stop certain applications in their tracks. Meanwhile, Facebook's iOS app gets a new lease on life, thanks to the injection of some native code
Apple on Thursday released its first update to Mountain Lion, with a variety of bug fixes and improvements.
VMware on Thursday morning announced the launch of Fusion 5, the latest generation of the popular and well-reviewed app that lets users run Windows on their Mac computers.
In between Mountain Lion and iOS 6 releases, we gather the brightest minds in the tech world and quiz them on all the biggest headlines.
What happened to the BeOS of old? It's turned to Haiku.
This week, we covered Twitter's new crackdown, the intricacies of iCloud, and a slew of software and hardware news. Let's dive deep with another edition of the Weekly Wrap.
A group of Macworld editors gather 'round the virtual tips table to offer their favorite Mountain Lion tricks.
Now that you and Mountain Lion have had the chance to get to know each other a bit better, the pressure's off: No more first date jitters. We're delighted you and Mac OS X 10.8 have reached this comfortable point in your relationship, so you and the big cat can curl up together, stress-free, and catch up on some of our biggest stories from the week gone by.
CBS doesn't want to help Apple build a business on the back of its content, a Russian carrier doesn't want to submit to Apple's autocratic demands, and Mountain Lion apparently doesn't want MacBook users to get their full battery life.
Apple says customers have downloaded Mountain Lion more than 3 million times in its first four days of availability.
Apple released Mountain Lion. And we covered every morsel of it.
An advertising network claims that Mountain Lion powered more than 3 percent of all Macs within two days of the OS X update's release.
The venerable Sticky Notes is still there in your Applications folder. But it's been joined by Notes, a much more capable note-taking tool. Christopher Breen checks it out.