Don't-Miss App Invasion Stories
Browse for stuff on your phone, take a screenshot, and SnapUp makes that info shop-able.
Check-ins are out, recommendations are in. Foursquare veterans will need time to get used to this strange new world, but the updated app has a lot to like.
You push a button, and pizza shows up. It's like magic. Except for that it's actually just a pizza delivery service.
Need to take a vacation, like, right now? This app helps you make plans fast.
This journaling app compiles your individual entries into a beautiful narrative... if you remember to use it.
This app creates a daily time capsule that's all about you.
Make the perfect soundtrack for your next long drive with this fun-to-use app.
Use it for work. Use it to highlight points of interest on a map. Or use it to doodle all over a picture and share it with your friends.
Yes, Lumosity is playing mind games with you. But it's for your own good.
...but maybe you should keep your day job. You know, just in case.
Google makes developers responsible for keeping scammy stuff like simulated system alerts and sudden redirects out of their apps. The company also sets curbs on pornography.
Basketball fans who owns a Windows 8 PC or Windows Phone, this is the app to run once March Madness begins.
Because a list of accomplishments is so much more satisfying than a never-ending stream of tasks.
By reskinning Microsoft Office 2010's user interface and making documents available to a variety of cloud services, startup HopTo has set a high bar for Microsoft's eventual move to the iPad.
If there's any U.S. city whose citizens are likely to use technology to alleviate a transit strike, San Francisco is it. On Monday, ride-sharing and car-hailing services, many fueled by smartphone apps, reported increased use after a strike halted America's fifth-largest light rail system, the Bay Area Rapid Transit.