There are some utilities that make it possible, but use them at your own risk.
Handy service Dbinbox makes it easy for friends, family, and co-workers to deposit files in your Dropbox, even if they don't have accounts of their own.
Free utility Should I Remove It? uses crowd-sourcing to help you figure out which items you can ditch.
This utility is so good, I'm even going to pay for the premium version.
The setting isn't where you think it is.
Clicking the wrong place at the wrong time can have disastrous results. But if you catch yourself in time, there's a fix.
Why would you want to do that? To avoid hitting your data cap, for one. And maybe to improve performance.
Maybe you've forgotten them, maybe you never learned them. Either way, they're great little time-savers.
Analyze, sort, file, delete: here's the help you need for your overstuffed inbox.
AOL's Alto Mail sorts your email into boxes and lets you put important-but-not-urgent messages on snooze. It didn't take me long to get into the private beta, and it's worth getting in line for it.
You can save yourself some time and headaches by keeping these important links at the ready.
Free your films from their shiny silver prisons so you can watch them forever on your phone, tablet, Roku box, game console, and other devices.
Before you reformat your hard drive and reinstall Windows, make sure your drivers are in order.
Slick add-on OneFeed turns the new-tab screen into a rich, personalized news reader and social-media manager.
Like Gmail's new front-and-center mail-composition window? Here's how to make it the default setting.