A notebook in the cloud
A certain tech giant's cloud note-taking software makes its appearance in this week’s Mac app roundup, which also brings you a bit of music, some weather news, and a way to finally wade through that massive collection of photos you’re keeping stashed in a virtual drawer.
CV Maker 1.2
In addition to providing you with a well-defined process for creating your CV, the app also includes an “interview coach” that teaches you how to deal with the common questions you’re likely to face before getting hired.
Market Hub 1.0
You can set the app to track, in real time, your personal portfolio of all kinds of securities, including bonds, commodities, futures—and, of course, stocks on all major exchanges.
The app uses your camera as a motion-detection sensor, recording both video and audio when it senses movement within its range and then either storing it for later viewing, or sending it to your iPhone and iPad securely over the Interent.
As Macworld’s Jeffery Battersby noted in his first look at the app, OneNote lets you and your teammates collaboratively create and manage “notebooks” of documents stored in the cloud, and features support for rich media like images, videos, and more.
Notes created with the app can be password-protected for maximum security, shared with your friends, and even synchronized with the app’s $4 iPad counterpart or Microsoft’s OneNote cloud platform.
Photo Supreme 2.0.4
IDimager’s $80 Photo Supreme (Mac App Store Link) is branded as “the most powerful photo manager on the market,” and with good reason: According to the manufacturer, it can easily handle photo libraries that contain hundreds of thousands of images.
Images are catalogued using a wide range of parameters, both automatic and manually-configurable, that can all be used to search. The app also features several editing and sharing capabilities.
LinkeSOFT’s $15 SongBook keeps track of all your favorite songs and their chord tablatures.
Songs can be typed in using a simple Markdown-like language that makes quick work of adding (and visualizing) chords and splitting a song into verses, bridges, and choruses.
WeatherWary’s $100 WeatherWall is designed to bring up-to-the-minute data to the serious weather enthusiast’s desktop.
It comes with support for a wide range of weather imagery, including radar, wind maps, temperature reports, and weather warnings.