If you want to back up your files, share them with friends, collaborate with them, and access files across all your devices, is an absolute no-brainer. Setting up a Dropbox account is simple: Once you install the app and sign up for the service, it creates a private Dropbox folder for you and your files. Anything you put in that folder gets automatically uploaded to Dropbox's encrypted servers when there's an internet connection; work on a file inside your Dropbox, and it will save changes automatically. Save image to pdf file for mac. You'll get 2GB of online storage space free, and can upgrade your space to a whopping 1TB for $10/month.
OS: Windows, Mac Editor Rating: Review: iFunbox is a popular iPhone file managing tool designed to easily manage apps, photos, music, videos and other media files on iPhone. You can use the iPhone manager to import and export files and data, such as music, video, photos, ringtones and more with ability to browse files.
Best of all, your Dropbox folder also saves locally to your Mac, so when you're offline, you can still access and change those files and it will re-sync with the server when you return online. Your Twitter client of choice. May be weathering some rough seas at present, but it's still a must-have app for myself and my co-workers at Mobile Nations. It's the fastest way to keep in touch with our friends and colleagues, track news stories, respond to readers, and share. For me, there's only one option for Twitter on the desktop:, Tapbots's fanastically quirky Twitter app. Tapbots also offers an iOS version of Tweetbot, and both versions sync with each other, so you can browse on your iPhone or iPad and switch to your Mac without losing a beat.
's Mac client is also pretty great, and offers a slightly different style for your tweet viewing experience. If you don't have the cash to spend on a Twitter app, there's also always, but it's not nearly as full-featured as Tweetbot or Twitterrific. Google Chrome. I have a very fond spot in my heart for Apple's web browser, Safari, but it never hurts to have alternative options on your plate. And when it comes to alternatives, tops the list.
The Alphabet company's browser syncs with your Google account and offers access to a number of different plugins, and it's traditionally run Google Hangouts far better for me than Safari. And, as an added bonus: It comes with a local Flash install, so you never have to sully Safari with Flash if you don't want to. Fantastical 2. The default Calendar app isn't bad, but if you need to take charge of your calendaring on your Mac you want the best in the business. Has pretty much everything you'd want in a high-powered calendar client: A shortcut to your calendar in your toolbar, a beautiful, easy-to-read layout, support for reminders, natural language support, time and geofenced-based alerts, time zone support, and customized calendar views. Of all Fantastical's great features, it's the last one that I use the most — this lets me group all my work calendars and my personal calendars on separate views, so I don't have to see 10 events per day.