Don't-Miss Stories

How Windows, OS X, and Ubuntu are slowly turning your PC into a smartphone

All the desktop operating systems are integrating mobile features, but they're using very different methods.

on pcworld.com

Mac Gems: Winclone is a must-have utility for Boot Camp users

Winclone makes it easy to back up, restore, and migrate Boot Camp partitions.

Mac Gems: Launchpad Manager will make you actually use OS X's Launchpad

Launchpad Manager provides a nice set of tools for organizing the Launchpad.

Mac Gems: Multimon makes for better multiple monitor support in OS X

Multimon saves you from Apple’s multiple monitor insanity.

Mac Gems: Can't wait for Mavericks? TotalFinder offers Finder tabs and more

TotalFinder is a plug-in for the Finder that goes way beyond tabbed browsing.

Remains of the Day: Bizarro world

Things are topsy-turvy in the land of customer satisfaction, your free iCloud space will soon reach its end, and how do you pronounce "OS X." Trick question: You’re wrong.

How to report iMessage spam to Apple

Apple recently unveiled a means of reporting iMessage spam, a menace perhaps even more obnoxious than email spam. Here's how to help Apple stem the tide.

Ten fabulous Finder commands you should be using

Discover some of your Mac's most useful hidden menu and keyboard commands. All you need to make them appear is the right magic key: Shift, Option, or Control.

Fabulous Finder commands you should be using

Discover some of your Mac's most useful hidden menu and keyboard commands. All you need to make them appear is the right magic key: Shift, Option, or Control.

The Week in Mac Apps

The Week in Mac Apps: It's elemental

In this week's roundup of significant Mac app updates and releases, we've got solutions for managing money and files, browsing the Web, geocoding your photos, and even printing (yes, printing). And a standout iOS app makes its way to the Mac.

Creating and saving styles in Pages, TextEdit, and Mail

A reader wishes to create and save styles (with colored text) in a variety of Apple applications. Chris Breen explains how it's done.