Web Tools

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Google Chrome was the most commonly used Web browser in 2014, according to StatCounter. Still, many people aren’t aware of all it can do, says Gizmag tech writer Stu Robarts.
Several mobile apps claim to track miles you've driven. Some are very good, and others lack ease of use. After testing multiple apps for this, we found MileIQ.
Philosopher Ludwig Wittgenstein said, “The limits of my language means the limits of my world.” Expand your world with these Web finds.
Google has a host of great services you probably aren’t using, says Ben Medlock, co-founder of keyboard app SwiftKey.
When the Office.com Clip Art library shut down in late 2014, it was a blow to those who produce office memos, newsletters and other publications. It can be tempting to just use any images you find online, but doing so is asking for trouble, legal experts say.
Many people struggle with the volume of email they receive each day. Fortune editor Leigh Gallagher believes that’s about to change. Tools such as Slack, Mailstrom, Inbox Pause, Boomerang and Unroll.me can help you better sort emails and un­­sub­­scribe from unwanted lists.
Microsoft recently announced the demise of Internet Explorer and the launch of a new default browser, Project Spartan for Windows 10.
When you need just a tweak or two to make your photos better, try these easy-to-use, free online tools.
Some brands use social media like a big billboard, and they “yell” at people from this platform. Today’s consumers do not want to be “talked at,” they want to get to know your brand and your company. This requires a voice that “talks to” them.
Pullquote, a Chrome app, makes it easy to share quotes on Twitter, says Lifehacker’s Patrick Allan.
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