The Apple Watch’s Control Center is a one-stop shop for handy tools, like Airplane Mode and Do Not Disturb. With watchOS 5, we can even rearrange its icons, so come find out how!
The latest version of Chrome finally adds support for Picture in Picture video in macOS, letting you keep watching your favorite web videos while working on different websites or apps. Here’s how it works.
Are you seeing a lot of empty drives in File Explorer? It’s probably due to a connected memory card reader or hard drive dock. Here’s how to hide empty drives in File Explorer so that they only appear when something is actually connected.
If you use text replacement—like being able to type in “omw” and having it replaced by “on my way”—then you may be upset by the fact that Outlook no longer uses the system-level ones on the Mac. In this tip, we’ll discuss how to configure those shortcuts in Outlook instead!
Some viruses and malware are tricky to remove, requiring an outside or “offline” scan to completely detect and eliminate the threat. Lots of third party antivirus suites offer special boot disks with which to perform offline scans, but the free Windows Defender utility also supports a built-in offline scan. Here’s how it works.
AirDrop, Apple’s ad-hoc networking technology, makes it easy to quickly share photos, files, contacts, and more between iOS and macOS devices. But one lesser known AirDrop feature is the ability to send websites, too. Here’s how it works.
Some apps look great in Mojave’s new dark mode, but not all of them. Instead of the current “all or nothing” approach to dark mode in macOS, here’s a Terminal command that can let you exclude individual apps from dark mode, letting you use the feature only with the apps you want.
If you use Chrome as your desktop browser and bookmark manager but Safari for iOS, adding a site to your synced bookmarks while on the go can be tricky. But here’s a way to use the iOS Share interface to directly add a site from Safari to your synced Chrome bookmarks with just a few taps.
Windows 10 changed the basic look of the taskbar volume slider for the first time in 20 years, from a vertical slider to a horizontal one. There’s some admittedly handy functionality built into the new Windows 10 volume slider, but the good news is that those who really like the old vertical style can have it back, even in the latest builds of Windows 10.