Don't-Miss OS X Stories
Over the past 15 years, Apple has worked, and at times struggled, to figure out the best way to integrate its products into enterprise environments. Columnist Ryan Faas takes a look at that complex relationship.
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.
We've been playing with the pre-release version of OS X Mavericks (with Apple's OK, of course), to get a taste of its new features. Here are some initial impressions of one of those features: improved support for multiple monitors.
Apple made a slew of exciting announcements at the WWDC keynote on Monday, and we've written about them at length. But what about the rumored and/or hoped-for features that didn't appear? Lex Friedman investigates.
Apple announced Monday it was working on browser-based versions of its iWork productivity applications, a move one analyst said challenged Microsoft's Office behemoth.
A major overhaul of iOS highlighted Apple's Worldwide Developers Conference, which also saw a preview of a new version of OS X and a rebuilt Mac Pro desktop.
The rest of this year figures to be packed with Apple products if the company's Worldwide Developers Conference keynote is anything to go by. On Monday, the company showed off major updates to OS X and iOS as well as a planned Mac Pro update that will arrive this fall.
Apple gave an announcement-paked keynote at the Worldwide Developers Conference, but Lex Friedman runs through all the news.
Apple Tuesday patched Java for the aged OS X Snow Leopard and tweaked Safari to give users more control over what websites they let run the vulnerability plagued Oracle software.
Even if you'd never lay a finger on a Mac, you have to admit these Apple-made features would rock on a Windows PC.
Dropbox has upped its game on the desktop with new features for Windows and Mac that show your latest Dropbox activity at a glance.
Unlike Google Drive, which lacks Linux software, Canonical's cloud storage service is now fully cross-platform.