Win a copy of Nisus Software's powerful word processor Nisus Writer Pro in our latest DealBITS drawing!
The addition of the 2,300-word TidBITS AutoCorrect Dictionary makes Typinator even more useful for correcting typos and misspellings.
The free Teleport utility enables you to control multiple networked Macs from a single keyboard and mouse. It's very cool, and worth using for anyone who wants to use multiple Macs at the same time.
Microsoft Office 2004 for Mac has been updated yet again to block potential security issues.
If you've been longing for the clicky sound of the keyboards of yesteryear, this $5 utility will provide it on any modern keyboard.
At last week's press event, Apple took the wraps off the next version of its iLife suite, bumping the name from iLife '06 to iLife '08 and providing a completely new version of iMovie.
Apple has released iWork '08, updating Pages and Keynote and adding the long-rumored spreadsheet, Numbers.
Microsoft releases betas of the Remote Desktop Connection Client for Mac 2.0 and the Office Open XML File Format Converter.
LaunchBar 4.3 makes our favorite launcher even better with Instant Open and Instant Send, along with oodles of other neat tweaks.
Office 2008 for the Mac will ship in mid-January 2008 in the United States, a delay from the previous date in the second half of 2007.
VMware Fusion 1.0 is out of beta and now available in final form with both some unique features and a few remaining limitations.
Get rid of elderly but still functional hardware by posting a note to your local Freecycle list.
If you've ever felt uncertain about what a technical term actually means, help is here in the latest Take Control ebook: "Take Control: The Mac OS X Lexicon," a mad romp through over 500 Macintosh- and Internet-related terms. Also released this week: our iPhone and Apple TV update to "Take Control of Syncing in Tiger."
Webjimbo extends the usefulness of data organizer Yojimbo by giving it a Web interface for viewing, searching, and updating stored items.
Long-standing publications like TidBITS face the problem of an ever-evolving audience. After all, most of you have been using Macs (and reading TidBITS) for years, and we use that fact when writing to tailor our choice of articles and our assumptions of what you already know