Sick of paying for Photoshop just to tweak a few photos here and there? Pixlr Editor is a free image editor that I think is the best of the bunch. It’s got all the stuff I need like curves, levels, layers and more. As I rely on using my mobile devices for editing photos more and more, this image editing program is great for the few times you need bit more.
The Sweet Setup reviews the best wikipedia app for the iPhone from a list of 4 other contenders:
Wikipedia is thoroughly useable in a mobile browser. It’s quite easy to search, browse, and read this massive repository of information with mobile Safari or what-have-you. The use case for a dedicated app is in the fact that Wikipedia isn’t meant for casual reading. It’s a reference tool. To get the most out of it, you must look beyond a web browser.
Everymac.com has compiled a great article on the differences between the two latest Apple iPhones for 2015:
It would be easy to take a look at the larger iPhone 6s Plus and smaller iPhone 6s side-by-side and conclude that size is the differentiating factor. Although there is some truth to this general observation, there are other important differences that are not so obvious.
If you’re looking to compare the two models this site looks at the differences between camera, battery life, screens and even identification differences so you can tell the 2 apart this is the resource you need.
I’m not sure why you would want to do this but there’s software that will allow to turn certain older Macs (and PC’s) into Chromebooks. Neverware is free for individuals or you can pay a monthly fee for eductators with more support.
CloudReady only runs one thing: a browser. This makes for a bloat-proof and lightweight OS that can keep machines up to 8 years old fast and responsive.
You don’t need to get a new machine to experience a market-leading OS or get reliable performance. CloudReady works on the computers you already have and lets cloud-services do the heavy lifting.
Not all Macs or PCs are supported, but a good number are. One thing I did notice is all the Macs they support will still run OSX El Capitan which gives you a lot more features than Chrome OS does but I’m going to guess this OS runs much faster on your old Mac. Check out all models neverware will run on here
Dan Knight at Low End Mac has quite the interesting chart with six years of data of the Mac OS versions that are used when visiting his site from 2009 to 2015:
Over time, the distribution of Mac OS versions among Mac users changes as new versions of the OS are released, old Macs are retired, and new models arrive that only support the most recent version. Today we’re looking at six years worth of data.
I bet this took a fair bit of time to gather all the data and chart it all out.
Linked: Riccardo Mori has some excellent hight contrast black and white photos that were taken with an iPhone 4 in a series called ” A Little Light left”.
This is a neat find: There’s actually a markdown writing program for the PowerPC called Simple Mark
I found it at G5 Center, which is a site dedicated to all things PowerMac G5:
The Power Mac G5 was one of the last PowerPC machines Apple produced and sold. It remains a capable computer today. This website is dedicated to the venerable machine, providing users with information on available hardware and software choices for their G5.
I never did get around to owning a Power Mac G5, but I’ve always loved the looks and I bet with the processor-light workflow I have I could probably be pretty productive on a ten-plus year old Mac. If I did get one I would of course max out the ram
incidentally, the Power Mac G5 is Low End Mac’s Mac of the day today