Most people don’t like being stuck with the task of taking down meeting notes (often referred to as “minutes”), mainly because you're either writing them down on a piece of paper or typing them out in Microsoft Word, only to have to go back, reformat, and then send them out to the appropriate persons. Even writing that sentence makes the task sound droll. Boring!
Luckily, a new web app is here to help. Ta-da! In this post, we’ll show you how to capture and send meeting notes through the free Minutes.io service.
My iPad 2 is better than my old PC laptop in many ways, except one. As a businessperson, I still need to work with Microsoft Office files on a daily basis. What do I have to do to edit Office files on my iPad? And is it possible to sync them back when I’m done?
Apple has finally made the iWork suite of applications available in universal format, meaning that they will now work for the iPhone and iPod touch, just as they did before with the iPad. With the most recent update, Apple didn't only bring support for the rest of the iOS devices, but they also added a new document manager, ability to change font style and size directly from the ruler, and a new Smart Zoom feature when viewing and editing data. You can also control your Keynote presentations from another iOS device using the Keynote Remote app. Let us take you on a walkthrough of the new features and show you exactly how they work.
iPhone and iPod touch users without an iPad have been watching enviously from the sidelines as tablet users have the fun of using Apple’s iWork apps -- until now. Apple has announced new updates to Pages, Numbers and Keynote for iOS that make them universal at last.
I transcribe legal briefings on a daily basis. I’ve decided to stop using Microsoft Word and use Pages because it’s faster and more elegant. Everything has been going great, except for one missing feature from Pages: the “change case” function. I used to use this all the time to quickly change the case of words and sentences, but now I have to do it by hand.
Back when it was just the iPhone, there wasn't much demand for mobile word processing, but when the iPad came along, people expected full computer functionality. Apple heeded the call with mobile versions of iWork, but Microsoft Office still remains king of document software. The popular .doc is still the number one format with a bullet, and a variety of office-based software has arisen to handle it.
In our special cage match office productivity App Showdown, we go three rounds to find out who is the undisputed master of the mobile domain, Apple or its competitors.
The Verizon iPhone 4 isn’t the only thing that Apple is touting in its recent commercials -- the company has just unveiled their latest showcasing the iPad, which Cupertino reminds us is an “iconic” device.
Most everyone expected the latest version of the iWork ’11 productivity applications to debut at last month’s Back to the Mac event, but a new report claims that while an updated suite is indeed ready to go, it may be held back to debut alongside the forthcoming Mac App Store early next year.
I’ve opened up a 75-page PDF in Preview, and I need to extract three pages to email to somebody. I’ve been looking for some way to export only these three pages out of the PDF or to split the PDF, but I can’t figure out how to do it.