Dropbox takes a peek at some kinds of uploaded files. That's normal, the web storage service says.
You've shared some tasty files with your friends via Dropbox, but some idiot keeps dragging them out of the shared folder, thus denying them to others. Chris Breen offers two tips to prevent that.
The online service DropItToMe offers a way for people to send you files through Dropbox without them having to install the software
Handy service Dbinbox makes it easy for friends, family, and co-workers to deposit files in your Dropbox, even if they don't have accounts of their own.
TaskAgent is an inexpensive and easy-to-use list and task manager that syncs (using Dropbox) with matching iOS apps.
AgileBits on Thursday announced a temporary $10 savings on 1Password for iOS, because the older version of the app is losing its ability to sync via Dropbox.
Glui has no bells or whistles, but it excels as a screenshot app.
Developers have never gushed over iCloud. Lex Friedman asked a few whether Dropbox's new Datastore API captured their interest.
On Tuesday, Dropbox kicked off its first developers conference (called DBX) by announcing three new APIs that free developers from filling in those gaps, APIs that will help developers enhance Dropbox support in their apps and lead to new features for Dropbox users.
Privacy. Simplicity. Power. Openness. The Omni Group's upcoming OmniPresence cloud sync service has the makings of an excellent player in a crowded marketplace -- and the company's choice to give it away for free could create a new standard for syncing on Apple's platforms.