QuarkXPress may not yet be Mac OS X-native, but those who rely on it will appreciate guru David Blatner’s favorite tips. For people nostalgic for Mac OS 9, Adam examines Jaguar capabilities that simulate tabbed windows. William Porter closes his look at Mailsmith’s distributed filtering, and we cover Apple’s extension of .Mac trial accounts, plus the iSync public beta, Now Up-to-Date & Contact 4.2.5, and new versions of Internet Explorer.
Apple Extends .Mac Deadline -- If any iTools members remain on the fence about whether to pay for .Mac, Apple is giving you a couple more weeks to decide
iSync Public Beta Released -- More than two months after previewing iSync at Macworld Expo, Apple has released a public beta of its multifaceted synchronization software
Internet Explorer Updates Address Vulnerability -- Microsoft has released a pair of Internet Explorer updates aimed at resolving a security vulnerability related to digital certificates - in the right situation, an attacker could use it to enable a number of identity spoofing attacks
Now Up-to-Date & Contact 4.2.5 Released -- Now Software has released Now Up-to-Date & Contact 4.2.5, adding Jaguar compatibility and iPod synchronization to its powerful calendaring and contact management program
Excitement ran high recently on TidBITS Talk, when Jim Grisham mentioned that it seemed as though some of the behavior for Mac OS 9's tabbed windows was partially available in Mac OS X 10.2 Jaguar
Quark, Inc. continues to be an enigma in the Macintosh software world. Its flagship application, QuarkXPress, still dominates the desktop publishing market, despite inordinately long development cycles between revisions and a lack of direct support for the latest Mac technologies
Last week I explained how you can use Mailsmith's distributed filters to manage your incoming mail in flexible and efficient ways. This week I concentrate on outgoing mail, with a few tips on handling mail you do not expect - and may or may not want.
Filtering Outgoing Messages -- In most email programs, the mail you send is all lumped together in a single Out box on the assumption that you probably don't want to read something you've written