It's already the beginning of March, but many parts of the USA are still buried in snow, which is a great time to just stay indoors and comb through the App Store in search of new entertainment. This week's New App Recap has plenty to offer, with a YouTube app for kids, a better way to order pizza, a visual tool for designers, a service for live music lovers, new search tools, and, uh, free erotica ebooks.
Beamer is a utility that aims to make sharing video from your Mac to an Apple TV easy. Of course, screen sharing from a Mac to an Apple TV is already an option in Mac OS X, but Beamer makes it easier and enables full HD quality, with support for 5.1 surround sound.
This week's edition of the New App Recap is really bringing our A-game: There's not a single update in the batch! Readers will have plenty to choose from for the holidays, whether you want to make a personalized Santa video for the kids, conjure up a fun custom video with music, send someone a surprise, message more intimately, or have full control over your PDF files. We're in the ho-ho-holiday spirit, so here are eight apps to help get you in the same mood!
They say time flies when you're having fun, and that means it's already time for another great batch of apps! This week's edition of the New App Recap features some slick updates to favorites like Aviary, Opera Mini, VUDU Player, and VSCO Cam as well as a way to restore T9 typing on your iOS device, manage all those holiday gift cards, or even keep tabs on what's new with the Ebola outbreak. (Yikes!) Check out your weekly gallery of what's new, right here!
We're back with another great roundup of new and updated apps, and this week's lineup features the long-awaited arrival of a Mac favorite for the iPad, along with new apps from Google and Facebook, great updates to Unread and Infuse, and a whole lot more. And what's this? A way to watch every Simpsons episode ever made from the comfort and safety of your iOS device? Uh, we've gotta run...something important just came up, sorry...
The era of the silent film started in 1894, and finally ended in 1937. These days, it’s difficult to imagine a movie being made without sound. So it’s good to know that even though Premiere Elements is a consumer-grade video-editing application, it does offer some means of working with your clips’ audio. In this article, we'll show you how to make your videos sound their best.
This week's app gallery assembles a number of promising newcomers along with return of a Bitcoin payments app and significant new updates to a pair of popular productivity apps. Most of these new arrivals are free to install, but most of the paid titles are currently discounted for a limited time, so don't hesitate to get downloading before those prices go back up!
iPhone 6, iOS 8, iWatch — there were plenty of news and rumors flying this week about Apple's highly anticipated hardware and software. On top of that, iTunes and Minecraft got updates, Apple's "factory outlet" store returned to eBay, and an iPhone made its way back to its owner after taking a detour to Japan, plus we've got tips for movie editing and for dealing with that pesky "Other" data on your iPhone.
Our neighbors to the north have a long and colorful history of strong public funding of the arts, and NFB StopMo Studio from the National Film Board of Canada demonstrates that a government agency can indeed create something of true value for the creative minds of the world. It’s perhaps the single most usable, slick, and capable stop-motion creator we’ve seen on iPad, and it’s a truly unbeatable value for aspiring movie makers.
The latest iOS devices are capable of producing amazingly high-quality video footage, but the resolution tops out at 1080p HD. Thanks to Ultrakam, a new third-party camera app, the iPhone can squeeze out even more pixels—even if the current hardware isn’t quite up to the task. Ultrakam is capable of shooting video with up to 70% more pixels than standard HD. While there’s no denying that it manages to cram in a whole lot more pixels into each frame of video—and the additional detail is certainly noticeable—there are too many tradeoffs made to get there.