Don't-Miss Productivity software Stories
The latest version of this mind-mapping software creates Gantt charts from your maps. But there's little else compelling in this update.
This app provides enough functionality to justify installing it if you are already a Dropbox user, but it leaves a lot to be desired for new users.
This ambitious Augmented Reality search app can be very useful when used within its limitations.
Evernote mostly succeeds as a note-taking app, but performs best when used in conjunction with the desktop app and Web browser plug-in.
If you have an Android phone and need a Wikipedia browsing app, then Wapedia by Taptu may be the right choice.
ReQall advertises itself as a voice-enabled, location-aware To-do app on steroids; however it disappoints with an awkward, complex user interface that lacks key functionality.
Whether your business is looking to start small or go big, many free tools can help jump-start your collaboration efforts. Here's a look at 15 of the best--some old, some new, some basic and some robust.
Kindle for Android provides another way to access and read your purchased Amazon Kindle e-books, but it lacks key features and is awkward to set up.
The best free tools combine firewall friendliness with easy remote access and an amazing array of handy features.
Google promises 99.9 percent uptime at only $50 per year per user. An IT admin makes the switch from Microsoft to see how it really works -- with mixed results.
ZumoDrive for Android provides a decent set of features to extend the functionality of this online backup and file-sharing service, but it lacks features found in the desktop client and Web interface.
The new version of WordPress includes useful new features for both single-site bloggers and organizational admins.
From powerful productivity enhancers to important security safeguards, the new Microsoft Office has a number of features that businesses will love.
Web-based editions of Word, Excel, PowerPoint, and OneNote are underwhelming at best.