Tag Archives: hiding iBooks

Cook at Cisco, future iMacs, Apple World Today, hiding iBooks, apps bundle, Google Chrome

Apple World Today, an Apple news site, is struggling and asking for financial help
Apple World Today, an Apple news site, is struggling and asking for financial help

Apple CEO Tim Cook makes surprise appearance at Cisco’s annual sales conference — In the wake of Apple’s newly announced enterprise partnership with Cisco, Chief Executive Tim Cook appeared onstage at Cisco’s annual “GSX” Global Sales Experience in front of 20,000 employees to discuss the news.

Future iMacs may have more glass in their design and illuminated, wireless keyboards — Future iMacs may sport glass in the rear as well as for a display cover. They may also sport illuminated, wireless keyboards like those on Mac laptops. [They may hover over your desk and dispense coffee …]

Apple World Today needs help — [This site evolved out of the excellent TUAW.] We really need for just about everyone who reads this site to make a pledge for continuing, monthly support of Apple World Today. Here’s what we posted on Patreon yesterday afternoon.

How to hide purchased books from iBooks— Once you obtain a book from Apple, it’s forever in your iCloud account. It will follow you to the end of time, like a cloudy spectre of words. But while it remains in your account, you don’t have to see it and there are two ways to work around it.

9 apps in another bundle — Nine top-rated apps made for Mac users by Mac users, this bundle (which individually would add up to US$554) benefits every corner of your machine from photo editing to task management for US$40.

How to manage the secret software Google Chrome installs on Your Mac — When you install Google Chrome, you’re not just getting a browser. Google’s automatic update software gets installed behind the scenes on your Mac, without your consent. This how-to explains why it’s there, how to manage it and how to delete it if you don’t need it. [The best is my approach – if it’s by Google try not to touch it with a barge pole, thanks to Google’s cavalier attitude towards your privacy.]