One of the downsides of Mac OS is that there’s no native/internal window management feature. I hate to admit it, but in this manner, Windows OS definitely trumps Mac OS. Luckily, us Mac users have numerous apps that we can use to help us achieve window management bliss.
How often do you use the Google Bar – you know, that black bar that sits at the top of most of Google’s websites? If you’re like me, you probably don’t use it often because it’s a bit of an inconvenience. Here’s how to customize the Google Bar so that it will work for you.
If you are looking for an easy way to master Gmail, here is a good way for you to master the keyboard shortcuts for Gmail.
Are you someone who can’t live without some type of ad blocking extension for your Web browser? Have you ever thought about simply replacing those ads with cool widgets, instead of completely hiding them? If you haven’t thought of it, maybe Adlesse will change your mind.
Have you ever wanted to use your Mac’s trackpad for something other than navigating your Mac? Mac OS X has handwriting recognition built into it, so you’d think that you’d already be able to use the trackpad much like you would a tablet. Here is how you can turn your trackpad into a pen tablet.
Are you happy with the look of the icons on your Windows 8 taskbar? If not, there’s an easy way to change them to anything that you’d like.
Have you ever wanted to know whether an email you sent from Gmail was read and/or if a link inside of an email you sent was ever clicked? The Bananatag application helps to track Gmail messages to get these answers.
There are plenty of ways to schedule posts for Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn and Google+, but what about Pinterest. Here is one great way that you can use to schedule pins on Pinterest.
Have you ever wanted to sync your Mac’s clipboard contents with your iPhone, iPad or any iOS device, and vice versa? Here is an easy way to do so.
For those who are using Google Analytics to track your website visitors, if you are looking for alternative tools so you can complement or step away from Google Analytics, here are five great Google Analytics alternatives that you may want to consider using.
Do you use all or most of Google’s services on a regular basis? If so, I’m sure you’ll find a backup service like CloudPull extremely helpful. CloudPull is a Mac app that can back up your Google account to your Mac, which conveniently makes your information available for offline use and access.
If you’re like me, you probably leave websites open in a tab because you want to check them out at a later time. With Page Snooze, you can snooze them until that later time – no need to have 10+ tabs open with the pages that you want to go back to later.
One of the coolest widgets on the Mac dashboard is the Web Clip widget. With this widget, you can clip any part of a Web page in Safari via the “open in dashboard” option. This is a great way to monitor changes to any Web page(s) that you choose; whenever the page changes/updates, so will your widget.
Are you looking for an easy way to share your screen with one or more people? Screenleap is sure to come in handy as it lets you share your screen instantly from within your Gmail or Google Apps email account.
Do you have a lot of documents in your Google Docs account, or maybe a lot of images in your Picasa account? If you do, you may find it convenient to be able to search through them all on your Mac via Spotlight. If you’re already using Spotlight to find files, applications, documents, events, and more on your Mac, doesn’t it make sense to use Spotlight to search through your cloud data as well?
When you are browsing the Web or reading on a social networking site like Facebook or Google+, it will be great if you can preview links before you click. Here is one neat way you can preview the link before you click on Google Chrome.
Are you bored with your Mac’s default lock screen? Are you looking for a quick way to customize it? I often wish that the Mac lock screen was just as customizable a Windows 8, and thanks to Lock Screen Plus, it comes pretty close!
How often do you use the Windows 8 taskbar thumbnails? If you use them regularly, you may not be 100% happy with the way they look; you may want to tweak their size, margins, spacing, etc. If this sounds like you, I’m going to show you how to do all that to your Windows 8 taskbar thumbnails in a matter of minutes.