Apple's two new iPhones carry the DNA of the phones that came before them, but have evolved in interesting ways. Here are the important things you should know about Apple's two new iPhone lines.
Most collaboration applications will be equally available on desktops, mobile phones, tablets and browsers by 2016, reports Gartner.
Fall is the perfect time to make the switch from PC to Mac (or aid a loved one in doing so). Let the editors at Macworld help you make that journey with our new Switch to Mac Superguide, available for $4.99 on the iBookstore.
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Steve Ballmer notified employees via email that he'll be retiring as Microsoft CEO within the next 12 months. Here's a copy of that email.
Nothing about Premiere Pro CC screams "gotta have it," with the possible exception of the new closed-captioning capabilities, but Adobe certainly checked several things off of the request list. And if it has fully embraced the cloud, additional tweaks should be appearing frequently.
Windows 8's user share growth slowed significantly last month, hinting at further trouble for the struggling operating system, new statistics from an analytics company showed today.
Adobe Dreamweaver CC debuts with weak cloud features and an overstuffed interface, but it still leads in Web design innovation.
A few years ago, we wrote a book on 100 things every Mac user should know. Now it's time for us to provide you with 100 more how-tos, features, and tidbits to learn about your Mac, available on all ebookstores for $2.99.
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It's been a long E3. We spent four days learning about new video games and consoles, we put dozens of miles on our shoes, and we cranked out lots of articles and videos. Here's what we thought of this year's show.
Last week's disclosure of massive data collection efforts at the U.S. National Security Agency has generated heated debate in the U.S. and across the world about privacy. The NSA is collecting metadata on U.S. residents' phone calls made on Verizon's network and Internet records from nine Web companies, including Facebook, Google and Microsoft, according to reports in the Guardian and The Washington Post newspapers. But intelligence agencies in other countries have similar goals, according to reports, and in some cases there are few details about what data these governments are collecting.