Build a website with Sparkle that feels native on mobile phones and tablets, as well as desktops and laptops. Sparkle gives you fine-grain control over the layout of every device you choose.
Sparkle is an open Beta, and it looks fantastic! Grab it here.
I’m shocked. SHOCKED! Samsung are liars? In the Apple vs. Samsung trial, Samsung’s own internal sales documents clearly show they’re not doing nearly as well as they would have you believe. Maybe Steve Jobs was right about that 90% marketshare.
If you’re making a presentation in front of people you don’t know, it can be a little never-racking, to say the least. Especially if you’re not used to doing it. PublicSpeaking is a site which offers some helpful advice. Check it out.
Have you ever wanted to show a list of the entire download history of your Mac?
Whether it’s for troubleshooting, personal interest, or forensics, MacOSXDaily has a nifty Terminal tip that will show you a list of all the files you’ve downloaded.
It’s an old tip, dating back to 2012, but it still works perfectly.
Few Photoshop brushes are as useful as cloud brushes are. Here’s a link to a collection of some great Photoshop cloud brushes.
When you get to own a color as much as Coca-Cola does, you don’t need much more around it.
The wrong color can make a great logo look like something a friend left on your bathroom floor the morning after a party.
Take a look at this brief article at FastCoDesign, then ask yourself: How much does color define a logo? Truth-be-told, you should probably spend nearly as much time thinking about your color use as you do designing the logo.
InspiredMag has put together a list of design trends for Keynote/PowerPoint presentations. If you routinely build presentations, it’s worth taking a look. If there’s one thing I can’t stand, it’s a Keynote presentation that doesn’t follow these (mostly) obvious rules of design.
If you’re willing to cough up $20, Publicspace.net offers a great solution in the form of A Better Finder Rename. If you need to do this kind of thing routinely, it’s worth the money.
But you can also do this for free with Apple’s Automator found in your Applications folder. Macworld’s Christopher Breen shows you how in this article.