Don't-Miss Book software Stories
Delicious Library 3 makes a real attempt to keep up with the digital nature of today’s bookshelves, but it’s not quite all the way there. The app’s still worth buying, though, if the vast majority of your media collection remains in physical items like books, albums, and DVDs.
Though Apple's taken strides with iBooks's interface and store, the Kindle app remains a very fine alternative.
This Is Not An App comes from author and illustrator Keri Smith. And if you don't find it too precious, you may well enjoy it.
iBooks faces tough competition from Amazon's Kindle app. But the latest version of iBooks offers substantial improvements over the previous edition.
These apps may not be able to tell you how to get to Sesame Street, but they do feature some of your favorite characters from the children's TV show.
Comic-Con International is underway, and what better way to mark the occasion than with iPhone and iPad apps that let you read your favorite comic books?
On Tuesday, Next Issue Media brings its all-you-can-read magazine app (previously only for Android tablets) to the iPad.
The poet of them all who will start them simply raving is the poet that they call the Bard of Stratford-on-Avon. And these apps can help you enjoy his plays and sonnets.
Looking to teach your toddler how to use the potty? The App Store can help. But which of the many potty-training offerings are worth your time? Philip Michaels shares his findings after testing half-a-dozen offerings.
This children's book for the iPad is as pleasing to look at as it is to read.
If you've got a kid who can't read enough about dinosaurs, the App Store is teeming with iPad and iPhone offerings featuring monstrous thunder lizards.
This universal app offers an excellent way to create and keep a database of your books, but only after you overcome the challenge of understanding how the app works.
Both World War II Interactive and Timeline World War 2 do an admirable job at using iPad features to present facts and figures about the war in an engaging way. But it's the latter app that excels at putting its own unique stamp on presenting history.