As the era of MobileMe draws to a close, we review the alternatives to some of its historical cloud services that will—and won't—be making the trip to iCloud.
Ted Landau has often noted that sharing an iWork file between a Mac and an iOS device via iCloud doesn't work very well. Mountain Lion figures to change that.
Dropbox was an early offering in the online storage/file sync field, and you can rely on Dropbox to deliver the simplicity of always having files up to date everywhere
The iTunes Guy answers questions about metadata, sorting, and sharing.
If your Mac is being bogged down by syncing and you're using Microsoft's Entourage or Outlook, Chris Breen has a way to stop the bogging.
The iTunes Guy answers questions about syncing iOS devices with iTunes.
Google Contacts and Calendar can sync automatically with your iPad. Dan Moren walks you through setting it up.
Dropbox added new sharing features this week. Over at the TechHive Beta Blog, Glenn Fleishman offers a guided tour of what's new with Dropbox.
iTunes is simultaneously Apple's most important and problematic product. It's a music and video player. It's a store, the gateway to buying music, videos, ringtones, and iOS apps. And of course, it's a syncing system, connecting to Apple devices from iPhone to iPod to Apple TV. Jason Snell thinks iTunes has gone too far.
Insync opened to the public Friday, after 15 months in beta development. The service lets users save, share, and sync local document files between computer hard drives, utilizing Google Docs’s cloud to facilitate the syncing process.