Don't-Miss Software Stories
This week's roundup of iOS apps includes a focus on "body positivity," healthy eating, and some new new twists on classic games.
CBS has finally released an app featuring its prime-time programming--at the same time that Nielsen begins measuring online viewing as part of its ratings numbers.
This week's roundup of new and updated iOS apps features old movies repurposed as new games, as well as a few offerings to make you more productive.
This latest vulnerability report follows a week after the same company reported two other holes in Oracle's plug-in
This week's selection of new-and-improved apps includes offerings that give you a closer look at nature--as well as an ability to document your own travels around the world.
Apple's education service, which allows downloads of material from almost 2500 schools, has finally topped 1 billion downloads.
This week's roundup of iOS apps includes American comedy, Swedish mystery, and a behind-the-scenes look at the Oscars.
Adobe released emergency patches for Adobe Reader and Acrobat 11, 10, and 9 Wednesday that address two critical vulnerabilities being actively exploited by attackers.
Version 2.0 of the audiobook-playing app adds a native iPad interface and other upgrades, including revamped navigation that the company says makes it easier to control navigation of a book while the user is on the go.
Does Apple really test its employees' loyalties by assigning them to phantom projects? Or is that just an urban myth? Ars Technica's Jacqui Cheng investigates.
One of our favorite action heroes is back, but we're not just about blood, guts, and violence. We've got apps for music, keeping a diary, and making meetings more efficient.
In this Macworld Live session, our editors field questions from Macworld/iWorld attendees. The topic in this five-minute segment: our favorite Mac and iOS tools for work.
Microsoft and Apple recommend that businesses deny certain iPhones, iPads and iPods access to Calendar items.
This week's roundup of new and updated iOS apps includes a little bit of sports, a little bit of music, and of course, a little bit of zombie.
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.