These days, anyone who’s even a little bit tech-savvy knows that using a virtual private network when you go online is a must. But with all the VPN options out there, it can be tough to find the right one. For true anonymity, you want one that doesn’t log your activity, that’s flexible for use on all your devices, and that works wherever and whenever you hop online.
With the extra day off this holiday weekend, why not take the opportunity to sharpen your skills and tidy your home? In part two of our Memorial Day Weekend, we’ve got Corel creative apps, Photoshop lessons, and a robot vacuum assistant. Everything is discounted by more than half, some as much as 97%. Read on for more details:
Korvpressor 2 is an amazing update to what was already one of the best music production apps on iOS — as we’ll see in a moment. But the real reason I’m writing about it today is the beautiful interface. I mean, look at it. Just look at it. Oh, and it also comes on Mac.
Bunch is a new Mac utility from Brett ‘I Just Made This’ Terpstra, the developer of the nvAlt Mac notes app. Bunch sits in your Mac’s Dock, and lets you launch groups, or bunches, of app with one click. You could, for instance, have a Work bunch, which launches your writing app, your mail app, your calendar app, and more. You get the idea.
But there’s more to it than that. Bunch can also quit apps, open web pages, run Applescripts, and even attempt to make your chosen app the frontmost app when it launches. It’s very handy indeed.
Your Mac is a mighty machine, but in some ways it’s got some pretty human problems. That includes getting messy and catching a bug. The occasional spring cleaning or malware scan are well and good, but what you really want is a complete toolkit that covers everything.
Your Mac needs a checkup from the neck up, to use the technical term.
Both macOS and iOS have excellent built-in support for subtitles. And many video player apps will play a subtitle file for you if you just drop it into the same folder as a movie, or even drag and drop it onto a movie that’s already playing.
But if your hearing is fine, why should you bother with subtitles? I came up with a short list:
The audio on the movie/TV show is unclear.
English isn’t your first language, and you appreciate the help.
You want to watch a movie with the sound low.
You don’t understand the accents in that British TV drama.
The good news is that subtitles are easy. And the bad news? There is none.