Absent a unique product or viable business model, the social video component of the music service made little sense
Final Cut Pro X, Motion, and Compressor get new features and improvements that take advantage of the company's new high-end desktop computer.
iMovie for iOS gets an overhaul for Apple’s new mobile OS, featuring new options for controlling audio and video.
The new version of iMovie is a great tool for families, kids, and budding filmmakers, though it's still missing a few features we'd like to see. Intermediate-to-advanced filmmakers looking to max out iMovie might be better off upgrading to Final Cut Pro X, however.
By and large, I quite like iMovie's new look and feel -- but in Apple's revamp of the application, it's lost one of its more-favored features: importing projects between iOS and the Mac. In addition, older Macs may not be able to run the new version of iMovie at all, due to outdated video cards.
Apple's consumer filmmaking software, iMovie, has gotten its fair share of both praise and scorn over the years; while the company's newest version isn't perfect, there's plenty to like about it.
With Cameo for iPhone you get two minutes to tell your story, and sometimes that's all you need.
In this edition of Mac-app updates and releases, we've got solutions for faster typing, quicker finding, better coding, easier listening, and Visio Viewing. And that's just the first five new apps.
The debut Creative Cloud version of Flash posts a solid evolution of core features and functions without bold headliners.
If you're glued to the divan with iPad in hand and desperately need to stream media from your Mac to your tablet (without actually shifting your keister), Chris Breen brings helpful advice.