Associate editor Serenity Caldwell takes drawing app Paper's newest update, with its color-mixer add-on and support for Ten One's Pogo Connect pressure-sensitive stylus, for a spin.
Apple's ebook creation tool got an update from Apple Tuesday, with custom font embedding, new widgets, and portrait-only iBooks templates.
Apple on Tuesday announced the newest version of its ebook reading software for iOS devices.
Dodocase's new iPhone 5 Wallet provides your iPhone with a snug sleeve and pockets for cards, passes, and cash.
As part of Apple's release day onslaught, its two location-based iOS apps have been updated--and what nice updates they are.
Apple has completely revamped the Maps app, cutting it free from Google and adding a bunch of cool new tools.
The OS update will be free and available for the iPhone 3GS, iPhone 4, and iPhone 4S, along with the second- and third-generation iPads.
We compare the specs of Amazon's new e-readers to its competition.
Serenity Caldwell has tested a lot of styluses. (And we mean a lot.) Now she's pitting them head-to-head in a series of challenges. In the latest installment, she looks at which stylus is the best for sketching and drafting.
Perhaps no tool will make artists feel more at home on the iPad than the Hand Glider, a lightweight sleeve for your wrist and pinky that prevents your skin from triggering multitouch gestures or wayward marks while using a stylus. By outward appearance alone, the glove looks a little silly, but its function far outweighs its design quirks.
The latest addition to Adonit's family of disc styluses for iOS devices, the Jot Flip seeks to fill the stylus/pen niche treasured by those still chained to paper and pen. And while it shares a few stylus flaws with its Adonit siblings, it gets the pen right.
The $30 Hand Stylus, which started out life as a Kickstarter project, gets points for innovation with its retractable 4mm nib, but it may displease those who like writing softly on their device.
Adonit's Jot Touch may be the best iPad stylus yet, although the way the apps handle its pressure-sensitivity data could use some work.
Paper, created by design studio Fiftythree, may be one of my favorite drawing apps ever to grace the iPad. But sadly the app as-is has a few major flaws that make it exceedingly frustrating to work with.
Articles by Serenity Caldwell