Most of the time you want to be alerted when something happens on your Mac — for example, when it's time for an appointment or if you get an important email. But other times you want your Mac to stay quiet, and that's where Do Not Disturb comes into play.
As developers figure out ways to turn software into services, we'll continue to see subscription models like Smile's new TextExpander try to take root. How successful they will are is a function of utility, and perceived value.
With an active Apple Music subscription, it's very easy to add new music to your iTunes library.
When you subscribe to Apple Music, you can add to your own iTunes music library the many millions of tracks available through the service. It's important to note, however, that you don't own these tracks. Really, you're renting them. So if you sign out of Apple Music, or let your subscription expire or lapse, these tracks will disappear.
Apple's introduction of the Retina iMac marks the first time that a desktop Macintosh has gotten the "Retina" treatment, and it's nothing short of stunning, capable of displaying 5K resolution. With that many pixels on the screen and with prodigious power under the hood, you may be wondering whether the Retina iMac or a new Mac Pro is a better choice. Let's have a look.
Malware is a serious problem that requires a serious solution - in El Capitan it's called System Integrity Protection, and it's wreaking havoc with some system utilities that require "root" access to work.
Repairing file permissions has long been a standard practice of many old-time Mac users. Debates have raged about its efficacy, but the bottom line is there's always been a way to do it in Apple's Disk Utility app, and if Apple lets you do it it, it must be okay, right? That changes with Disk Utility in El Capitan. Let's take a look.
Both apps recently went missing from the Purchased list of Mac App Store account users. But don't worry, they'll be back. Sources indicate that Apple knows about the problem and is taking steps to correct it.
The iPhone 6s looks like a truly remarkable piece of hardware. And as always, iMore is your in-depth resource for all things iPhone 6s. But not everyone is upgrading to the iPhone 6s and iPhone 6s Plus, Do you regret not getting Apple's latest and greatest, or are you on the fence about getting one? Here are a few reasons you shouldn't feel bad about sitting this upgrade out.
I was having dinner with my friend Rich when I noticed something interesting: His Apple Watch was on upside down. At least, it looked upside down. Out of the box, the Apple Watch is designed to work so the Digital Crown is positioned in the upper right hand corner. Rich's Apple Watch was oriented so the Digital Crown was in the lower left hand corner instead — an orientation practitioners call "reverse crown."
Intel's newest sixth-generation Core processor technology touts performance and efficiency improvements, but the biggest beneficiaries will be those replacing older Mac hardware — once new systems are available.
A rumor surfaced this week that Apple's excising its One to One program at its retail store in favor of expanding the free group workshops program. One to One allows owners of new Macs and other devices to purchase a year's worth of weekly, personalized training with Apple specialists in Apple retail stores at a steal of a price: $99. If One to One does indeed go away, I can understand why. It's very expensive for stores to do, and many customers can get effective training other ways.
Facebook's default status is to automatically play the video once it loads. I'd prefer it not to do that, because I don't like my attention — or my Mac's attention — getting hijacked like that. There's an easy way to fix the video auto-play problem. It doesn't involve mucking up your Mac with content blocking software or web browser plug-ins. It's right there in Facebook's preferences.