Don't-Miss Stories

podcast logo 1400

Robyn Miller: From Myst to The Immortal Augustus Gladstone

If, back in the day, you ever played Cyan's Myst or Riven, you'll want to tune in as one of its creators, Robyn Miller, joins in to talk about his past as rock-star game designer and present as independent filmmaker.

eqsettings primary

Tweak your iOS audio with EQ settings

Equalization—aka EQ—can improve the sounds coming out of your iOS device without requiring you to buy expensive new headphones. Here's how it works and why you should be using it.

vox2 gallery

Hands-on: Vox 2.0 player

Coppertino's updated music player polishes the rough edges and adds some key new features. Jonathan Seff takes a first look at the new version.

gbplayhero

How to 'play' GarageBand

One of GarageBand's finest features is its ability to act as a great mimic of real instruments. With a Mac and musical keyboard you've got an orchestra at your fingertips.

beatshero

First look: Beats Music is off to a promising start

The Beats brand enters the crowded field of on-demand music subscriptions. Its advantage? Curation from people who get music (and, possibly, you).

on techhive.com

A tale of two microphones

You want to record a duet or podcast with GarageBand and have two USB microphones on hand. How's it done? Chris Breen reveals all.

gbloop hero

Get your groove on with GarageBand loops

Maestro Breen returns with another Mac 101 lesson. This time: Creating musical grooves by layering together GarageBand loops.

The command line, iTunes Match, and everything with Kirk McElhearn

Senior contributor Kirk McElhearn has had a lot to say about a variety of technology topics in recent weeks. We catch up with him in this episode of the Macworld podcast.

ringtonehero580

Creating ringtones with GarageBand

Though you may claim to lack the musician gene, you can still use GarageBand for Mac to create dynamic (and free) ringtones. Chris Breen explains how.

garagebandhero

Getting started with GarageBand

GarageBand, the iLife application avoided by the greatest number of people, is actually a perfectly wonderful tool for nonmusicians as well as for the tunefully inclined. Professor Breen explains all.