You know those digital booklets that come with albums you buy from iTunes? Turns out there’s an easy way to get them into iBooks for Mac and iOS.
I’ve been giving it a try more often lately and there’s some great stuff here.
When you mouseover search results in Apple Maps for Mac, the pins jump on the map to let you know where that result actually is.
Visit Finer Things in Tech for more handy tips and great polish like this.
Apple’s AirDrop feature is getting all the attention on iOS, but it started life on the Mac. In fact, you can use AirDrop between Macs to exchange just about anything you want.
If you open most attachments in OS X Mavericks Mail or use Quick Look on them, the Share List lets you reply directly to the attachment’s sender.
If you share a webpage from Safari using the action button > Email This Page, Mail gives you a choice in how you share the page, ranging from the minimal Safari Reader view to PDF and more.
Our decade-long global nightmare is now over.
But seriously, this is really useful.
In OS X Lion a couple years ago, Apple hid the Home user library folder (for admittedly good reason), and there have been various tricks and Terminal commands to show it. In Mavericks, Apple made a pretty good compromise for users who (know what they’re doing and) still need access.
Nice gesture, none of the calories. Win-win.