Firefox web browser on the App Store

Mozilla Firefox Icon (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

Mozilla Firefox has finally come to iOS, and you can sync it with your Apple and Android devices.

Click here…

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5 apps for better Gmail | The Download Blog – CNET

by Joshua Rotter November 12, 2015, 6:32 PM

Gmail (iOSAndroid) may be a go-to email app on mobile, but I often go begrudgingly. For starters, my Gmail inbox is cluttered with myriad communication threads that are difficult to wade through, especially if they’re drawn out with quotations and signatures and have multiple addressees. Sometimes I can’t even tell where to respond. Gmail also lacks important features on mobile, such as quick access to contacts, one-swipe message deletion, and an easy unsubscribe or blocking solution. But you can improve your Gmail experience with the following five apps.

Read more…

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Kiwi for Gmail on the Mac App Store

Kiwi for Gmail (formerly Gmail for Mac) turns Gmail into a full-powered desktop email client. No one wants to use Gmail in the browser on their phone, and we felt they shouldn’t have to on the Mac either. 2 years in the making from a seasoned team with Apple, Bose, and iRobot experience. 

  • $9.99
  • Category: Productivity
  • Updated: Aug 28, 2015
  • Version: 1.8.76
  • Size: 60.1 MB
  • Language: English
  • Seller: Zive, Inc.
  • © 2015 Zive, Inc.

Rated 4+

Compatibility: OS X 10.8 or later, 64-bit processor

Online Meetings & Webinar Software – Fast & Free with MeetingBurner


For readers looking for a free online platform for small meetings and webinars, MeetingBurner is a good choice. The free service can host up to ten participants, and includes screen sharing, group chat, audio and video conferencing, and some mobile tools. This can be especially helpful for small organizations with a limited budget, since few web conferencing providers offer free plans. However, to access more of MeetingBurner’s advanced features (such as the ability to host up to 50 or 250 attendees and recording options), users must pay a monthly fee. In a nutshell, this basic service is one of the few free web conferencing services available and it is perfect for small business owners or non-profits on a budget. [CNH]

From The Scout Report, Copyright Internet Scout 1994-2015.

Microsoft Edge – Free download and software reviews – CNET

From Microsoft: Go beyond browsing. Experience a more personal and productive web on Windows 10. Write, type, and doodle directly on your web page with Web Note, then share your notes with others. Don’t let the web get in the way of a good read. Reading View sweeps distracting content out of your way so you can read only what you want. Microsoft Edge makes recommendations easily to get you where you’re going. And with Cortana on board, you can do more, fast.

Editors’ Note: Microsoft Edge is included in Windows 10

Read review.

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Mozilla Firefox – Free download and software reviews – CNET

Windows 10 introduced a different way of assigning default programs that requires a few more clicks and greater familiarity with the operating system’s interface. Mozilla has responded with Firefox for Windows 10, which features a more streamlined Firefox installation, some visual tweaks, and a more secure add-on development process.

From Mozilla:

Mozilla Firefox is a fast, full-featured Web browser. Firefox includes pop-up blocking, tab-browsing, integrated Google search, simplified privacy controls, a streamlined browser window that shows you more of the page than any other browser and a number of additional features that work with you to help you get the most out of your time online.

Mozilla Firefox is in the Web Browsers category of the Browsers section.

Download here.

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Legal Loop: Wearable tech data as evidence in the courtroom | NY Daily Record

Nicole Black, Esq.:


However in recent months, the tide has begun to turn. I first noticed this when I was speaking on a panel about wearable technology last month in San Francisco at Legaltech West Coast. Toward the end of our talk, an audience member raised the issue of requesting the plaintiff’s Fitbit data during the discovery phase of personal injury cases. For many in the room, it was as if a light bulb suddenly went off. Their eyes lit up and they began nodding their heads in unison. Suddenly they realized that perhaps wearables were relevant to lawyers after all.


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