Out with the old, in with the new! Amidst rumors of big changes coming from Hulu, the company is rolling out a fresh new look for its website in an effort to make it easier for viewers to find what they're looking for.
Over the weekend, reports surfaced that Apple may be tapping into its vast mountain of cash with an eye toward buying The Fancy, a social commerce site that rivals Pinterest and has the backing of Twitter and Facebook co-founders.
Want to run the latest iOS betas but too cheap to pay $99 per year to become a developer? It turns out there are websites that will sell you an activation for your device, but this unfortunate practice is becoming extinct as Apple finally cracks down on the practice.
We know what you’re feeling: Ever since Monday, that swanky new MacBook Pro with Retina Display is just too much temptation. But at a starting price of $2199, how can you afford it? NextWorth is here to help, by taking your old model for quick cash toward the new one.
“Read later” services have revolutionized the consumption of website pages in a clean, easy to read format -- but what if you want to collect a group of web pages and bundle it into one handy e-book style package? Readlists comes to the rescue.
While this should in no way serve as evidence that Apple’s next handset will actually be called iPhone 5, the company has successfully managed to pry the domain name iPhone5.com away from its owner following an IP complaint.
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.”
It was inevitable, really -- the increasing popularity of Apple mobile products has driven more and more PC users over to the Mac, and like that innocent little puppy you brought home from the pound, them dog’s got fleas… or in this case, a new Mac trojan known as Flashback.
Every Monday, we'll show you how to do something new and simple with Apple's built-in command line application. You don't need any fancy software, or a knowledge of coding to do any of these. All you need is a keyboard to type 'em out!
There are a variety of rather costly tools that can mirror websites locally for you. However, there's also a command line tool called wget that does the exact same thing, and it's free! While wget isn't installed by default in Mac OS X, this free tool can easily be downloaded and installed to your Mac using MacPorts.
This week, we'll show you how to use Terminal to download and install wget, and create a complete website mirror for backup or offline viewing purposes.
The web is an inherently unsecure place. Fortunately, with a few tips and tricks, you can safely navigate your way through the digital wild west. Read on to learn how to digitally secure your Mac and enhance your safe web browsing habits.