Honeycomb and Ice Cream Sandwich tablet owners can now use CloudOn to create and edit Microsoft Word, Excel, and PowerPoint documents.
This router lets you monitor and control some network functions from an Internet-connected iOS or Android device.
In a Microsoft Office-dominated world, Corel's productivity suite offers an alternative with all sorts of extras and Office-format support.
Cisco's latest routers, access points, and other networking products add 802.11n support and an assortment of business-friendly features.
Services such as CloudOn, Nivio, and OnLive are bringing full-blown Office apps to iPads and other mobile devices.
With OnLive Desktop, you can run Microsoft programs, such as Word and Excel, that normally wouldn't work on an iPad. But the interface doesn't always make it easy to use them.
This beta service is too difficult to get up and running, but it's capable of bringing many different kinds of apps to your tablet.
CloudOn is the most developed of the services that offer Office apps on an iPad. It's currently free, but will likely start charging soon.
More and more people are working with more than two monitors. But does piling on the displays boost productivity and justify the cost?
Tax prep software developers are introducing new options for doing taxes on tablets and cell phones, including an iPad version of TurboTax that's as full-featured as the Web version.
Tax sites battling for your business have beefed up their import capabilities and added iPhone and iPad support, but Intuit's TurboTax remains the best--and the priciest.
Envizen's Home Roam TV lets you watch whatever's playing on your TV, cable box, Blu-ray or other player on a portable wireless display, but the resolution is poor and you have no control over the video source.