Don't-Miss Web & communication software Stories
WhoPaste makes it simple to grab contact data from any source and automatically create a new contact record.
Sezmi's broadcast and Web TV service, now available in 11 U.S. cities, shows promise as an inexpensive alternative to cable or satellite, but some rough edges still need smoothing.
Despite all the iPhone excitement this week, your Mac is still chugging away. Take a look at our favorite Gems from the first half of 2010 and reward your "real" computer with some quality software.
Tough competition has only made Safari 5 even better. It's still the fastest, sleekest, all-around best Web browser in the business.
Social networks like Twitter, Facebook, and Digg have become the Internet's water cooler. Realmac Software's Socialite wants to be The One Water Cooler to Rule Them All, allowing you to conveniently integrate all your networks in the same place.
If you want a Twitter client that's efficient but powerful, and lets you tweak to your heart's content, YoruFukurou is for you.
Memo Connect Reader is a visually-pleasing way to read your Google Docs on your iPad.
Adobe has introduced Flash Catalyst to the Creative Suite. Here's our review.
Keynote for iPad is a good value as a standalone tool. But as a complement to the desktop version, Keynote for iPad is disappointing.
Quix is a clever browser add on that provides nearly 100 shortcut features without requiring you to install additional software.
Take OS X's Stickies, add to-do list features and the capability to group notes into sets you can switch between, and you've got TaskCard.
Web-based business accounting app links to several online invoicing and expense apps, but misses the mark with basic business banking
This companion app to the book of the same name overs the basics of Twitter usage, while spending the most time concentrating on how to get your message across in such a limited amount of space. Some users may find the app overkill, but if you're looking to master Twitter, 140 Characters is a good place to get started.
Buffalo’s Dualie is two things in one. It’s a dock for your iPhone or iPod and a dock for a portable 500GB hard drive.
Quiet Read lets you quickly store, and quickly access, URLs you want to save for later viewing.