Enabling Auto Spelling Correction in Snow Leopard
In Snow Leopard, the automatic spelling correction in applications is not usually activated by default. To turn it on, make sure the cursor's insertion point is somewhere where text can be entered, and either choose Edit > Spelling and Grammar > Correct Spelling Automatically or, if the Edit menu's submenu doesn't have what you need, Control-click where you're typing and choose Spelling and Grammar > Correct Spelling Automatically from the contextual menu that appears. The latter approach is particularly likely to be necessary in Safari and other WebKit-based applications, like Mailplane.
Back issues of the mailed edition of TidBITS
While all the articles in each mailed edition of TidBITS are available as individual articles, we also archive each edition in three forms (substitute an issue number for number):
- As an online issue at http://tidbits.com/issue/number
- As an HTML emailed issue at http://tidbits.com/static/html/TidBITS-number.html
- As a setext-formatted issue at http://tidbits.com/static/etx/TidBITS-number.etx
After a botched iOS 8.0.1 update that disabled cellular connectivity and Touch ID for many iPhone users, Apple quickly released iOS 8.0.2 to fix those issues, along with other iOS 8.0 problems. But that wasn’t the end of Apple’s software concerns for the week: a long-standing vulnerability in the ubiquitous Bash shell could leave some systems exposed, as Rich Mogull explains. In a Jeff/Geoff op-ed trifecta, Jeff Carlson explains why Apple kept 16 GB iPhones in the lineup and dropped 32 GB models, Jeff Porten expounds on why he’s not impressed with Apple’s latest offerings, and Geoff Duncan investigates Apple’s new commitment to privacy. Finally, in FunBITS this week, Josh Centers tours Epic Zen Garden, which isn’t so much a game as a visually stunning demonstration of the iPhone 6’s power. Notable software releases this week include OS X Server 3.2.1, Evernote 5.6, SpamSieve 2.9.16, Sandvox 2.9, PopChar X 6.7, and Typinator 6.2.
iOS 8 is here, and we have answers to your questions, but Adam Engst also has a couple of warnings before you upgrade. Along with iOS 8 comes Apple TV 7.0, and with it, Apple’s recently acquired Beats Music service arrives in your living room. Apple gave every iTunes account holder U2’s new album for free, but if having it appear in your account felt a little creepy, Josh Centers has some thoughts on what turns a gift into an intrusion. This week in FunBITS, Josh also offers a crash course in the hit game Minecraft to give you a sense of why Microsoft just acquired it for a whopping $2.5 billion. Notable software releases this week include Audio Hijack Pro 2.11.3, Nicecast 1.11.3, and Airfoil 4.8.9, Security Update 2014-004 (Lion and Mountain Lion), Safari 6.2 and 7.1, BusyCal 2.6, and TunnelBear 2.4.2.
Hold on to your hats, because this issue of TidBITS is a whopper! We say hello to both the Apple Watch and the record-breaking iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 Plus, but goodbye to the print edition of Macworld and the iPod classic. Apple also announced Apple Pay, with the hope of revolutionizing the payment business, and Adam Engst and Rich Mogull team up to tell you how it works. Adam also details Apple’s more competitive iCloud storage plans, and Josh Centers explains how to get, or get rid of, the free U2 album Apple placed in 500 million iTunes accounts. Finally, Agen Schmitz brings us this week’s FunBITS entry, an in-depth look at Amazon’s Prime Music. Can it go toe-to-toe with the likes of Spotify, Rdio, and Beats Music? Notable software releases this week include Parallels Desktop 10.0.2, TextExpander 4.3.3, Marked 2.4.1, and iTunes 11.4.
The big news this week is the theft of nude photos from the iCloud accounts of a number of Hollywood actresses. Rich Mogull brings you analysis of Apple’s official statement, and Josh Centers reports on what Tim Cook says Apple will do to improve iCloud security. OS X Yosemite is coming soon, and you can get ready ahead of time with the early-bird version of Joe Kissell’s “Take Control of Upgrading to Yosemite.” In other Take Control news, we’re excited to publish the final chapter of Charles Edge’s streamed “Take Control of OS X Server” — TidBITS members can learn all about server maintenance. If you sync your music collection between iTunes on the desktop and an iOS device, losing access to that computer could orphan your music collection — Josh Centers has discovered a simple, free app to recover your music. Finally, in FunBITS this week, Julio Ojeda-Zapata explains how you can host your own backyard movie night. Notable software releases this week include VMware Fusion 7.0 and Mailplane 3.3.
Under pressure from competitors, Dropbox has boosted the base level of storage for its Dropbox Pro plan to 1 TB and added some welcome features, all while keeping the price at $9.99 per month — Adam Engst dives into the details. Decentralized workgroups can be great, but keeping up with time zones isn’t. Josh Centers takes a look at the new Time Zones app from developer Jared Sinclair, and also tells the tale of trying to get his iPhone 5 battery replaced by Apple. For TidBITS members, we have the penultimate chapter of Charles Edge’s “Take Control of OS X Server,” which focuses on running the Time Machine service to enable your users to back up to your server. Steve McCabe closes out the issue with an installment of FunBITS about CanOpener, an iOS app that uses some impressive tricks to improve the quality of audio heard through headphones. Notable software releases this week include Microsoft Office 2011 14.4.4, BBEdit 10.5.12 and TextWrangler 4.5.10, and LaunchBar 6.1.
If your iPhone 5’s battery isn’t holding a charge like it used to, Apple might replace it for free or reimburse you if you’ve already paid to replace it. The NFL arrives on the Apple TV, but perhaps not in the form you expected — Josh Centers explains. The DuckDuckGo search engine is coming to Safari in OS X Yosemite and iOS 8; find out why it caught Apple’s attention. For TidBITS members this week, the latest chapter of Charles Edge’s “Take Control of OS X Server” details the essential Caching and Software Update services, which can save bandwidth and reduce support headaches. For everyone else, this is the final day of our Take Control Back to School sale, where everything is 50 percent off! Finally, this week’s FunBITS entry is Knots 3D, a great iOS app for anyone who wants to move beyond granny knots. Notable software releases this week include Parallels Desktop 10, Final Cut Pro X 10.1.3, PDFpen and PDFpenPro 6.3.2, and PopChar X 6.6.
Whether you’re a current student or a lifetime learner, you can save 50 percent on all Take Control ebooks this week in our Back to School sale! For TidBITS members following along with Charles Edge’s in-progress “Take Control of OS X Server,” we also have a chapter explaining how to run wikis and blogs in OS X Server, something that nearly any organization can use. You may not associate Android with productivity, but Julio Ojeda-Zapata has discovered that Samsung’s larger tablets are surprisingly capable. Sadly, comedian and actor Robin Williams died last week, and we say goodbye to a fellow Apple fan with a few Macworld pictures and Jeff Carlson’s story about his brush with fame. Photographer Charles Maurer returns to TidBITS to review the Fujifilm XQ1 point-and-shoot camera, which is capable of producing professional quality photos when paired with the Photo Ninja app. FunBITS continues the focus on photography, with Michael Cohen returning from vacation to review PhotoCard, a modern take on the postcard from Apple legend Bill Atkinson. Notable software releases this week include Fission 2.2.2, Alfred 2.4, Delicious Library 3.2.2, CloudPull 2.5.4, Corel Painter 2015, and Safari 7.0.6 and 6.1.6.
We once again catch up with the snoops, this time bringing you an update on the CIA/Senate spy drama, where Edward Snowden will likely be spending the next three years, and why using Tor may do more harm than good. Moving to the less dramatic world of graphics, Caroline Green joins us to take a look at Macphun’s new Tonality, a tool aimed at helping photographers improve black-and-white photos. And although we didn’t plan it this way, we have a pair of articles on the intersection of physical books and ebooks. First, bibliophile Michael Cohen ponders the BitLit service, which lets you purchase electronic versions of your print books for a nominal charge. Then Glenn Fleishman wades into the increasingly bizarre battle between Amazon and publisher Hachette in an attempt to explain what’s actually going on. In our own book news, Charles Edge explains what you need to know to run a Web server in this week’s installment of “Take Control of OS X Server.” Finally, in FunBITS, Josh Centers looks at NPR One, an iPhone app that brings the Pandora experience to National Public Radio. Notable software releases this week include GraphicConverter 9.3, Mactracker 7.3.3, Airfoil 4.8.8, iTunes 11.3.1, Carbon Copy Cloner 3.5.6, Hider 2.1, and DEVONthink/DEVONnote 2.7.7.
Apple has updated the MacBook Pro lineup, but don’t get too excited, since the update brings only small performance increases, along with a couple of $100 price cuts. More compelling is Microsoft’s Office for iPad update, which addresses many user complaints, adding support for third party fonts, PDF export, Excel pivot tables, and more. In Take Control news, the indefatigable Joe Kissell has designed his most recent book — “Take Control of FileVault” — to dispel misconceptions and encourage readers to enable FileVault in order to protect their data in the event of theft. Plus, for TidBITS members, the latest chapter of Charles Edge’s “Take Control of OS X Server” covers mobile device management, a hot topic for anyone tasked with managing a collection of iPads. If you’ve been wondering what’s available in the smartwatch world to compete with the Pebble, Jeff Porten took a look at four available smartwatches, with an eye toward what an Apple smartwatch could look like. Finally, in FunBITS, Josh Centers evaluates Amazon’s new Kindle Unlimited service to see if it’s worth the monthly price. Notable software releases this week include Paprika 2.0.4, ChronoSync 4.5.2, Mellel 3.3.6, and OmniFocus 2.0.2.
Apple has once again posted record profits, but more interesting is that the company has released the public beta of the upcoming OS X 10.10 Yosemite. If you want to tour around Yosemite, Joe Kissell has the ultimate guide to installing it: “Take Control of Beta Testing Yosemite,” which we’re offering for whatever price you wish to pay. For TidBITS members, we also have Chapter 8, “Mail Services,” of Charles Edge’s “Take Control of OS X Server.” Potato salad made a surprising splash on Kickstarter, causing Glenn Fleishman to ponder if we’ll be inundated with more joke campaigns. Apple and IBM have signed a pact to bring iOS devices to the enterprise, and systems administrator Andrew Laurence joins us to examine its implications. Amazon’s hoping to light up the mobile space with its Fire Phone, but does it offer anything new? Julio Ojeda-Zapata took the phone for a spin to find out. In this week’s FunBITS, Adam Engst gives his take on Strava: a social network for fitness buffs. Notable software releases this week include TinkerTool 5.3, Default Folder X 4.6.8, Audio Hijack Pro 2.11.0, Nicecast 1.11.0, Airfoil 4.8.7, Piezo 1.2.5, and Marked 2.3.
With his “Take Control of Apple TV” hat on, Josh Centers explains how the Apple TV’s Netflix client can now automatically play the next episode of a TV series when you finish an episode. Apple has launched a new iTunes Pass feature that lets you buy iTunes Store credit in a retail Apple Store via Passbook — we delve into what it’s useful for and how to set it up. Sitting too much may be killing us all, but the Stand Up work break timer could lessen the damage. Josh reviews it, as well as Marco Arment’s new podcast app, Overcast, which isn’t for everyone but brings welcome refinements to podcast listening. Michael Cohen tells the story of his involvement with the invention of the ebook, and how it almost fell prey to the curse of Macbeth. In this week’s FunBITS, Josh takes a look at The Rhythm of Fighters, a musical take on a fighting game mainstay. Notable software releases this week include DEVONagent Lite, Express, and Pro 3.8.1, Typinator 6.1, PDFpen and PDFpenPro 6.3.1, and Voila 3.8.
If your phone’s battery dies while traveling, you’re at risk of losing it if you fly into the U.S., as the TSA has demanded that unpowered devices flying into the U.S. from select airports be confiscated. In happier news, iTunes Extras are at last available on the Apple TV — ”Take Control of Apple TV” author Josh Centers tells you how they work. Some say Apple is dumbing down its professional apps, but Michael Cohen, author of, “Take Control of Pages,” explains why it’s not. There are loads of Thunderbolt docks on the market, but which ones are worth the steep cost? Julio Ojeda-Zapata pits them in a battle to see which reigns supreme. Finally in FunBITS, Josh takes a trip down memory lane with the role-playing classic, Dragon Quest VIII, now available for the iPhone and iPad. Notable software releases this week include Parallels Desktop 9.0.24237, Skype 6.19, and TextExpander 4.3.2.
Apple has released a security lock adapter for the new Mac Pro, but is $49 too much for what should have been a standard feature? At least the Mac Pro’s lock adapter, unlike so many accessories for Apple products, probably isn’t junk, and Josh Centers has dug up six others that are worth the money. As iPhoto and Aperture ride into the sunset, Jeff Carlson looks at what’s next for photographers. The MacBook Air seems to be stagnant compared with its PC rivals; is it still a competitive machine? Julio Ojeda-Zapata pits the MacBook Air against three Windows laptops to see if it holds up. Josh closes the issue with our latest FunBITS entry: Blek, an award-winning puzzle game based on calligraphy. Notable software releases this week include LaunchBar 6.0.2, ScreenFlow 4.5.2, and Security Update 2014-003 (Mountain Lion and Lion).
The OS X 10.9.4 Mavericks and iOS 7.1.2 updates kick off this issue of TidBITS, with the former including fixes for Wi-Fi and wake from sleep, and the latter improving iBeacon. Last week’s Google I/O conference unleashed a slew of product and service announcements that could reshape the tech landscape — we look at the highlights. Among Google’s releases is Android Wear, an operating system for watches and other wearables, and while it’s more real than Apple’s much-rumored iWatch, Steve McCabe takes a look at the market-leading Pebble smartwatch to see what it can do. In Take Control news, our latest title is something special — Joe Kissell’s “Take Control of Automating Your Mac” explains how anyone can find shortcuts to repetitive tasks. Plus, in the streamed “Take Control of OS X Server” for TidBITS members, Charles Edge looks at the Contacts, Calendar, and Messages services. In FunBITS this week, Josh reviews Leo’s Fortune, and explains why it sets a new bar for touch-based platform games. Notable software releases this week include Final Cut Pro X 10.1.2, Compressor 4.1.2, Motion 5.1.1, Default Folder X 4.6.6, and OmniOutliner 4.1.
In this far-reaching issue of TidBITS, we cover a pair of announcements: Amazon’s long-rumored Fire Phone, with a 3D interface and streamlined shopping, and Apple’s new entry-level iMac, which trades significant power for its lower price. The second- and third-generation Apple TVs don’t support iTunes Extras, but Agen Schmitz shows you how to watch them on Apple’s streaming set-top boxes. Yahoo and AOL have taken drastic new measures to enhance security, but at the cost of breaking mailing lists and email forwarding — Adam Engst explains the highly technical details. In Take Control news this week, Charles Edge looks at enabling file sharing in “Take Control of OS X Server,” and we’re particularly pleased to publish Glenn Fleishman’s new “Take Control of Your Apple Wi-Fi Network” to answer all your wireless networking questions. Don’t miss the 70% discount on Live Interior 3D in this week’s DealBITS drawing, and if you’re fluent in Dutch or Japanese, we could use some translation help! Finally, in FunBITS, Josh Centers strolls down memory lane with SimCity 4: Deluxe Edition for Mac, an updated edition of the classic city simulator for modern Macs. Notable software releases this week include LaunchBar 6.0.1, Carbon Copy Cloner 3.5.5, OmniFocus 2.0.1, and Typinator 6.0.
The just-released LaunchBar 6 brings a fresh new look and a host of new features to the venerable launcher and shortcut utility — Adam Engst shares all the details. Josh Centers does similar honors for The Omni Group’s OmniFocus 2, the recently released update to the popular Getting Things Done app for the Mac. In book news, we’ve just published both the third edition of Andy Affleck’s “Take Control of Podcasting on the Mac” and, for TidBITS members, the latest chapter in Charles Edge’s “Take Control of OS X Server.” Changing gears a bit, Michael Cohen examines Swift, Apple’s new programming language, to see what it means for both professional and hobbyist developers. Josh also contributes another look at the latest updates in the NSA mass surveillance kerfuffle, and our resident soccer fanatic, Agen Schmitz, explains how to watch the World Cup online in the latest installment of FunBITS. Finally, be sure to enter this week’s DealBITS drawing to win one of ten free copies of BeLight Software’s interior design app Live Interior 3D! Notable software releases this week include ChronoSync 4.5, MacBook Air EFI Firmware Update 2.8, MacBook Air SMC Firmware Update 2.0, and PDFpen and PDFpenPro 6.3.
We’re still processing the flood of new technologies announced by Apple at last week’s Worldwide Developer Conference, with Adam Engst and Josh Centers collaborating to bring you a look at 10 annoyances that Apple will be addressing in iOS 8 and OS X Yosemite. Plus, in FunBITS, Josh looks at new technologies for gamers coming in iOS 8, as well as this year’s Apple Design Award winners. Moving beyond WWDC, Josh also spent several weeks using Amazon’s new Fire TV in order to compare it to the Apple TV, and Julio Ojeda-Zapata reviews Google Docs and Google Sheets, the search giant’s new iOS productivity apps. Also, TidBITS members can now read the latest chapter of Charles Edge’s streamed “Take Control of OS X Server,” which covers the often mind-bending Open Directory. Notable software releases this week include Keyboard Maestro 6.4.3, Tinderbox 6.0, BBEdit 10.5.11 and TextWrangler 4.5.9, Fission 2.2.1, and 1Password 4.4.1.
We’re back from our Memorial Day hiatus with a huge issue of TidBITS. Apple charted the course for OS X and iOS for the next year at today’s WWDC keynote, where the company announced the redesigned OS X Yosemite alongside iOS 8, both with a flood of features for users and developers alike. But that’s not all, since Apple last week dropped $3 billion on Beats, maker of the Beats Music streaming service and a line of popular premium headphones. In other news, Apple also updated iWork for iCloud, Microsoft released a new Surface 3 tablet that hopes to get it right, we look forward to the 2014 MacTech Conference in November, and TidBITS members can read the latest chapter of Charles Edge’s “Take Control of OS X Server.” In FunBITS this week, Josh Centers examines Hearthstone, an online collectible card game for the Mac and iPad. Notable software releases over the past two weeks include TextExpander 4.3.1, Microsoft Office 2011 14.4.2, ScreenFlow 4.5.1, iFlicks 2.0.3, iTunes 11.2.2, Mellel 3.3.3, Postbox 3.0.10, Audio Hijack Pro 2.10.10 and Nicecast 1.10.10, KeyCue 7.2, DEVONthink/DEVONnote 2.7.6, Yojimbo 4.0.3, Pixelmator 3.2, Safari 7.0.4 and 6.1.4, OS X Server 3.1.2, and NoteBook 4.0.1.
The big news this week is Apple’s release of OS X 10.9.3 Mavericks, which adds pixel-doubled Retina mode for 4K displays and collaborates with the new iTunes 11.2 to bring back local contact and calendar syncing. Adam Engst provides instructions for enabling the local contact and calendar syncing, and Agen Schmitz dives into iTunes 11.2’s podcast-listening improvements. Online backup service Backblaze has released data suggesting that heat does not affect hard drive lifespans, and Geoff Duncan examines a pair of topics that could have a huge impact on the future of the Internet: the current FCC net neutrality proposal and the European Union’s “right to be forgotten.” Finally, in FunBITS, Josh Centers takes a look at Beats Music, a unique music streaming service rumored to be an Apple acquisition target. Notable software releases this week include Mailplane 3.2.1, SpamSieve 2.9.14, GraphicConverter 9.2, and Logic Pro X 10.0.7. The next issue of TidBITS will be out 2 June 2014.
We’re pleased to announce the launch of our latest streamed book: “Take Control of OS X Server” by IT expert Charles Edge. Read on for the details and links to the first two chapters; future chapters will be available only to TidBITS members. Speaking of memberships, Netflix is raising the price of a streaming video account by $1 per month, but existing members get a two-year reprieve. On the privacy front, a new White House report recommends changing the Electronic Communications Privacy Act, which allows law enforcement agencies to access email older than six months without a warrant. Geoff Duncan explains the situation, and why nothing may change. Those looking to keep prying eyes out of their files should read Nick Mediati’s review of Hider 2, which promises an easy way to secure files and notes. For your other note-taking needs, Julio Ojeda-Zapata compares the new Mac version of Microsoft OneNote to the popular Evernote. Finally, with Amazon’s purchase of ComiXology, some comic fans are worrying about the future of their digital comic collections, so Josh Centers takes a look at DRM-free comic books in this week’s installment of FunBITS. Notable software releases this week include LaunchBar 5.6.4 and PDFpen and PDFpenPro 6.2.1.
If you’ve been waiting for an update to the MacBook Air, wait no longer. Apple has refreshed the diminutive laptops with slightly faster processors and a $100 price drop. Mozilla has also overhauled the venerable Firefox Web browser with a fresh new look and synchronization service, and AgileBits has updated 1Password to integrate the company’s new Watchtower service for identifying sites vulnerable to the Heartbleed bug. If you’ve heard about how iOS 7 doesn’t encrypt email attachments properly, it’s true, but Adam Engst and Rich Mogull explain why you probably shouldn’t worry about it. ComiXology, after being purchased by Amazon, has dropped in-app purchases from its popular iOS app; Josh Centers explains why this could be a blow to the superheroes. Finally, Michael Cohen has an, umm…interesting entry for FunBITS this week: “Venice Under Glass,” an iBooks Author art theft mystery featuring a teddy bear cast. Notable software releases this week include Mailplane 3.2, Default Folder X 4.6.5, and OpenOffice 4.1.
Don’t worry about Apple making rent — the company last week announced another quarter of record sales and revenues, in spite of flagging iPad and iPod sales. The company also released a slew of updates, including iOS 7.1.1, which includes fixes for Touch ID, Bluetooth keyboards, and a nasty SSL security bug. Also new this week is Joe Kissell’s latest book, “Take Control of the Cloud,” which answers all your questions about the Cloud, including those surrounding security and privacy. Turning away from the news, we share a number of essential tips and techniques for working with external hard drives, which have become necessary now that Macs rely on low-capacity SSDs and lack room for internal storage expansion. In this week’s FunBITS, Josh Centers takes a look at the optically puzzling iOS game Monument Valley. Notable software releases this week include Adobe Flash Player 126.96.36.199; Instacast 1.2; VMware Fusion 6.0.3 and Fusion 6.0.3 Professional; DEVONagent Lite, Express, and Pro 3.8; DEVONthink and DEVONnote 2.7.5; OmniOutliner 4.0.5; 1Password 4.3; AirPort Base Station Firmware Update 7.7.3; Paprika 2.0.3; and Security Update 2014-002 (Mavericks, Mountain Lion, and Lion).
TidBITS marks 24 years of continuous publication this week! Adam Engst shares a few thoughts about where we came from and where we’re going, noting that TidBITS is doing better than ever, thanks to support from thousands of TidBITS members. In other articles, Josh Centers shares his impressions of the innovative App Camp for Girls, which held an open house at Macworld/iWorld 2014, and in FunBITS this week, he reviews Global Delight’s Boom, which promises to crank your Mac’s speakers up to 11. Can you justify a Mac Pro if you’re not a video editor or number-crunching scientist? Julio Ojeda-Zapata rejoins us with a look at how Apple’s professional Mac stacks up for regular users. For those with a foot in the IT world, David Koff offers a deep look at the world of remote desktop software, with suggestions about which package might be right for you. Notable software releases this week include Microsoft Office 2011 14.4.1, Adobe Flash Player 188.8.131.52, PDFpen and PDFpenPro 6.2, Keyboard Maestro 6.4.1, and Typinator 5.9.
Thousands of prominent Web sites — including Yahoo, Dropbox, Instagram, Netflix, and Minecraft — have proved vulnerable to the recently discovered Heartbleed bug, called “catastrophic” by a leading security expert. TidBITS Publisher Adam Engst teamed up with Security Editor Rich Mogull to explain the bug and what it means for normal Internet users. A more staid risk of computer use is neck strain, a problem that the ultra-portable Roost laptop stand seeks to solve — coffee shop patron Jeff Carlson offers an in-depth look. If you spend most of your time in places with Wi-Fi access, you may be able to avoid paying for a mobile phone entirely; we explain how to use an iPod touch or iPad as a phone. Josh also shares his impressions of being a Macworld Expo newbie, and in this week’s FunBITS, he reviews the new iPad adaptation of previous pick FTL: Faster Than Light. Notable software releases this week include OmniOutliner 4.0.4, PCalc 4, FileMaker Pro and FileMaker Pro Advanced 13.0.2, and BBEdit 10.5.10 and TextWrangler 4.5.8.
Why Apple can’t rest on its laurels was brought home this week, as Amazon introduced the Fire TV, an impressive-sounding competitor to the Apple TV, and Microsoft’s Office for iPad hit 12 million downloads in its first week. “Take Control of Apple TV” author Josh Centers covers the Fire TV’s announcement, and Julio Ojeda-Zapata takes a long, hard look at Office for iPad. We also have another collection of interesting products from Macworld/iWorld 2014, a glance at Apple’s Worldwide Developer Conference lottery, and, in this week’s FunBITS column by Nick Mediati, capsule reviews of a number of iOS gardening apps. Notable software releases this week include Paprika 2.0.2, Type2Phone 2.4.1, and Safari 7.0.3 and 6.1.3.