Instapaper's Marco Arment returns to the iPhone with a podcast app that's free to try and quite good.
Thanks to a tax refund, Chris Breen has abandoned his old podcasting tools and upgraded his gear.
You've captured the audio, edited it down to something listenable, now it's time to share your creation with the world. Here's how four podcasting vets spread the word.
Once you've captured the audio of you and your podcast guests, the next step is to edit it into something worth listening to. Here's how four experienced podcasters do it.
Want to start a podcast of your own? The first thing you need is some hardware and software to record the thing. Four podcasting vets explain why they chose, and how they use, their favorite recording gear.
Have something to say? Why not say it in in a podcast of your very own? It's a lot easier than you might think. Four experienced podcasters explain how they do it.
The first step in creating a podcast: Deciding what you want it to be. What topics will you cover? What's the format? (Panel discussion? Solo?) Here's how four podcasters answered those questions.
Stephen Hackett of 512 Pixels takes a look at the viability of FaceTime Audio as a podcasting alternative.
Jason Snell tries using Logic Pro X to edit his podcasts. His verdict: If you're currently using GarageBand for podcast production, you should give Logic Pro X a spin.