Your Mac provides you with a number of options to turn your photos into works of art, but one that you might not have considered is to craft your images into your own comic book. Following some simple principles and using a range of Pages features, you can quickly build your own visual story by adding images to a document and positioning them in order. The process isn’t as difficult as you might think and offers a fun way to share your photos with friends and family, complete with your own text to help tell the story.
Hello, the 80s are calling! Give 'em a listen with this novelty case that'll be sure to get plenty of laughs. Looking for something a little more serious? Well, how about some serious savings on some killer hardware and software? Yeah, we thought you'd like that.
By now, you probably know that we love Markdown -- the simple and easy to use HTML editor. While there are many other capable tools out there, we recently ran across an app called Valletta that not only creates Markdown (.md) documents, but also lets you export your work to HTML, PDF, and Microsoft Word documents.
Read on to learn how you can use the Valletta app to create automatically-formatted PDFs and Word Documents.
While the iOS App Store success coined the phrase “There’s an app for that,” Apple couldn’t have done it alone. The ingenuity and creativity of third-party developers is a very big reason the iOS platform has grown, and companies like Readdle have been pioneers almost longer than anyone with inventive apps such as Scanner Pro.
Last week we tried to figure who had the easiest way to turn our own documents into PDFs. But what if someone sends us one and -- even worse -- wants us to fill it out, sign it and send it back? Well, that'd be a whole 'nother kettle of digital fish, wouldn't it? Can someone scratch our PDF annotating itch?
Those of us who ponied up for a new iPhone 4S in the last week -- which according to Apple, is more than four million! -- finally got to spend our first weekend with it and now get back to our normal routine as the start of the work week is here again. But so far, the week is looking up and there’s plenty to report for this fine Monday, October 17, 2011.
PDFs are the lingua franca of the business and academic worlds. Up until relatively recently, creating one required either pricey Adobe software or clunky workaround third-party solutions. And that's on the desktop. In the world of iOS, we have options from the clunky to the elegant. It's just a matter of figuring out which one is which.
If you frequently use PDF files on your iPad, the developers at Readdle have a treat in store for you with the release of PDF Expert 3.0, the culmination of six months of hard work which the company is billing as “the biggest update ever” -- including a new annotation toolbar, page management preview and speed improvements.