Ever wonder what happens to your email after you hit the “Send” button? If so, you’ll be fascinated by Google Green’s latest entry, which promises to “take a journey through Google’s data centers by following an email along its path.”
When it comes to surfing the interwebs with an iPad, iPhone or iPod touch, Safari gets things done, albeit with a lack of style and an absence of Flash. While this might be fine for some people, many of us -- demanding more from our mobile browsing experience -- download alternative alternative web browsers from the iTunes App Store in the hopes of finding one that fills the digital hole left in our hearts by Safari's shortcomings. Interested in taking one for a spin? We thought you'd be. To get you started, we've put together a collection of ten of the better mobile browsers available for your iOS device.
If you need to share files from your computer with other internet users, there’s no easier way to do it than Presence, the app formerly known as FarFinder. With this week’s 2.7 update, the developer has improved reliability for the software as well as making the marquee feature EasyConnect absolutely free unless you transfer a lot of data.
After months of speculation, Apple has finally announced the features of its new cloud services. Dubbed iCloud, the new service will hopefully make Apple a big contender in the online storage race, against the likes of cloud giants like Google, Amazon and DropBox. But, let's not forget that Apple's always been a part of this world. The company has a rich history of providing online services to Mac users that dates back to over a decade ago. Read along after the cut for a brief tour of some of these services that Apple's offered over the years.
With more than 10 sharing features built right into Mac OS X, Apple gives you the ability to share almost anything from your Mac. Whether you’re sharing a printer, scanner, file, or even a website, there’s a little something for everyone in the Sharing preferences pane. In this post, we’ll walk you through what each of the sharing preferences do, and how you can put them to good use.
Sometimes, your Mac will connect to a janky Wi-Fi network. The connection is slow or you're on the other side of a lead wall and you're getting a really poor signal. When you finally find an Ethernet jack to plug into, you may notice you're still connected to the Wi-Fi network that was giving you problems. This is because your Network Service Order list is out of its proper order to allow the Ethernet to take over when plugged in. Don't fret, we'll show you how to reset the Service Order list on your Mac to ensure that Ethernet takes priority over AirPort.
Among the many Apple-related rumors that keep resurfacing over time is the one that Cupertino is busy making an HDTV of their very own -- forget about that little Apple TV box, Apple may dive head first into the $100 billion LCD TV market this year.
The web was built to be open, with people freely sharing and accessing information. However, many employers and schools block access to certain websites to preserve the productivity of their employees and students. Your boss still insists that those reports be finished before you share pictures of last nights exploits on Facebook. What a party pooper.
Sometimes legitimate websites that you actually need to get your work done are blocked, or maybe you're on break you'd like to check your Twitter feed. For those times, you may want to consider setting up and using a Tor network. A Tor network is a network of proxy servers that can reroute your Mac's Internet traffic, bypassing any filters that your company or school may have set up.
Ladies and gentlemen, the all-you-can-eat buffet is now closed. After capping wireless data plans without too much uproar, telco AT&T will begin doing the same with DSL and U-verse customers effective May 2.
It's the worst: you're traveling somewhere with a group of friends and wireless internet access costs an arm and a leg. The last thing each of you want to do is individually fork over $20 a piece for five minutes worth of internet access. Fortunately, there's an easier solution.
Mac OS X has a built-in internet sharing feature that enables you to share the wealth of internet access via an ethernet cable. It's incredibly easy to do. Read on to find out how.