Today, I’ll be reviewing the OtterBox Defender for iPhone 5. Big thanks go out to GearZap for sending this out for review. Check Out GearZap!
TweetBot For Mac has been in beta for a while now, and today is has finally been accepted onto the Mac App Store for all to download.
Click on the banner to be directed to the Mac App Store page!
Tapbots, an App Development team which started by making iOS Apps and have now transitioned to Mac as well, have added another app to their lineup.
This latest application is called TweetBot, which is a Twitter Client for iOS and Mac.
TweetBot has been around on the iPhone for a considerable amount of time now and its used by many users due to its famous fluidity and functionality. The developers of TweetBot have recently finished compiling a new, iPad friendly version of TweetBot in which has been just as successful as the version for the iPhone. Very recently TapBots (the developers) have released an Alpha version of their Twitter client on the Macintosh platform. All of us here at MriOSDevices were very exited about such news and decided that it would be a good idea to produce an article notifying our users about the pre release, Alpha version available and how it performed in comparison to the other Twitter clients for the Mac.
Apple released their new addition to the OS X Lineup a few days ago, and if you are wondering if you should upgrade from Lion or previous, you should read on! If you aren’t wondering, read on anyway, you may learn something about Mountain Lion! Also, if you bought a new Mac with Lion on it from Apple, you’ll get a FREE upgrade from Apple!
Apple said that its latest operating system, OS X 10.8 Mountain Lion, has reached the 3 million downloads milestone, making it the most successful desktop release in the company’s history.
In less than a week, including one weekend, Mountain Lion rocketed to the top of the Mac App Store charts and became the most popular software in its online marketplace. Continue reading
The combined URL and search bar is one of the best things in the user interface of Google’s Chrome browser. In Chrome a single input bar provides both the URL and Search bar functions. Chrome is smart enough to distinguish the difference between a URL and a search query.
Although by default Safari has a separate Search and URL bar. However, the Omnibar for Safari allows the users to combine Safari’s search bar and URL bar into one searchable input and strip away the spare search box and simplify the browser’s interface. In this article we explain how you can combine Safari’s URL and Search bars with Safari Omnibar.