Yahoo has shaken its users's faith in the future of Delicious, the popular social bookmarking service it bought in 2005 and largely allowed to languish. If you're thinking about jumping ship, there are plenty of alternative services and apps that should fit just about anyone's workflow.
'Tis the season to recognize great products here at Macworld, and with the annual Eddy Awards and App Gems Awards out of the way, it's time to take a look at 2010's best affordable software: the Mac Gems of the Year.
If you've got so many menu-bar utilities that application menus crowd them out, NoMenuBar aims to help.
MaxMenus isn't new, but with the current beta, it's finally compatible with Snow Leopard. Today's Mac Gems column welcomes back this venerable, and promising, utility.
Alarms takes a novel approach to task-tracking, giving you a timeline onto which you can drop files, e-mail messages, and URLs you want to deal with by a particular date and time.
An update to this system monitoring utility brings an optional compact view and support for hundreds of internal sensors across new Intel Macs, as well as PowerMac G5s and PowerBook G4s.
Watts is a nifty utility that provides detailed information about your MacBook's battery, improves on Apple's menu-bar battery item, and reminds you to calibrate (and walks you through the process of calibrating) your battery.
If you’ve got a huge screen, or multiple screens, MenuEverywhere puts your menus nearer to your mouse.
Basecamp is a popular project management and collaboration tool, but e-mail notifications for new activity can overload one's inbox. BaseApp lets you get notifications in your Mac's menu bar, either via a drop-down menu or more immediate Growl alerts.
This clever service lets you drag-and-drop files, photos, and even code to share anywhere--Twitter, e-mail, your blog, you name it.