Whether you prefer typing or writing by hand, alone or in collaboration, these apps will help you get the words on the page.
Zoom's low-cost telepresence tool has some nice features, but lack of documentation makes installation a hassle, and you have to gather all the hardware yourself.
Android phones and tablets account for more browser usage than iOS for the first time.
2K China, the same team that ported XCOM: Enemy Unknown to iPads and iPhones, is now bringing BioShock to iOS devices—but do you want it?
Microsoft keeps making it easier for users to archive content in OneNote. Mac and iOS users can slurp up PDFs and file attachments, and even import files from organizational OneDrive accounts.
Asana's new iOS app promises most of the functions in its browser-based service, plus extras to make things easy for people on the go.
You probably didn't know you needed a color-coded goal manager or a dedicated email tracker. But once you try these apps, you'll wonder how you ever lived without them.
These apps help you manage—and get the most out of—your network.
Add directions to your appointments, integrate task lists, and more with these third party calendars.
With Google's own productivity apps doing almost everything that Quickoffice does, the search giant is retiring its Office-compatible mobile apps.