If you’re using Google Drive on your Mac, you may have noticed that you can’t view or edit your Google Docs, Sheets, or Slides files when you don’t have an Internet connection. Luckily, Google has a way to enable offline access for these files, but it requires just a bit of configuration. Here’s how it all works!
Have you ever closed a tab in Safari by mistake, or realized too late that you missed an important piece of information on a prior website? Well, with Safari in macOS Sierra, there’s an easy way to see a quick list of all of your recently closed tabs. Here’s how it works.
Safari, Firefox, and Chrome all offer easy ways to change where downloaded files end up on your Mac (and whether you get asked where to put each one). In this article, we’ll go over how to switch that option for all of them!
iOS 10 introduces Safari split view on the iPad, allowing users to view two websites side-by-side for the first time and making the iPad an even better tool for productivity. Here’s how it all works.
If you’ve accidentally installed a program from a malicious source, you may have picked up some adware. This could have some nasty side effects, including changing your browsers’ homepages. We’ll tell you how to fix it!
Safari has been the default Web browser on the Mac for more than a decade, and while it’s a great browser that plays well across Apple’s device ecosystem, many Mac owners prefer to use third party browsers like Chrome or Firefox. If you’re one of these Safari-eschewing users, be sure to change your Mac’s default Web browser setting for the best experience. Here’s how to do it.
Some websites go overboard with unnecessary clutter surrounding the content you’re trying to read. When you simply want to focus on an article or story, you can turn to Safari Reader, a feature in Apple’s Safari Web Browser which extracts only the information you want and nothing else, letting you read in peace. Here’s how Safari Reader works in iOS, and how you can customize its look to suit your reading preferences.
Mobile devices are the future of the Web, making a website’s responsive layout crucial to ensuring a good user experience. While there are many tools that help web designers test responsive designs, a new feature in Safari for OS X El Capitan makes the process quick and easy. Here’s how to use Responsive Design Mode in Safari 9.
Safari for iOS lets users request the desktop version of certain websites that display separate mobile versions by default. You may know how to request the desktop site using the iOS 9 share menu, but here’s an even faster way that’s hidden right in the Safari address bar.
Some websites offer dedicated mobile versions that are designed for the smaller screens on smartphones and tablets. But sometimes these mobile versions don’t have all the information or options we need. Here’s how to request and view the full desktop layout of a website in Safari for iOS 9.