Good news: Microsoft finally released an iPhone app for Office. Bad news: It's not the kind of app we were hoping for.
Apple has begun expanding its iWork for iCloud beta, inviting developers free accounts to start testing the in-browser versions of Apple's Pages, Keynote and Numbers applications.
Imagine how it must have been for the Founding Fathers around this time in 1776, when they had to sit down, write, and ratify the Declaration of Independence. Let's give our forefathers a high-tech leg up with these 13 technologies, and let freedom (and even some free products) ring.
Experts urge consumers to keep phones and iPads out of the bedroom.
While Microsoft was busy showing off Windows 8.1 to a crowd of journalists at an invite-only event Tuesday, it snuck in an all-too-brief preview of modern-style Office apps.
The bring your own device (BYOD) trend is gaining steam, thanks to the cost benefits and increased productivity that can come from allowing employees to provision their own technology. Mobile workers are more likely to put in more hours, so if your employees want to buy their own equipment and do more work on their own time, it's a win for the company.
Microsoft and Oracle formed an unlikely—but logical—partnership to deliver cloud services, which benefits Microsoft, Oracle, and customers of both tech giants.
Digg Reader will hit the Web right before the unfortunate demise of Google Reader.
Alarms galore arrive on the must-have app.
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.