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Control actions of employees or children on the PC.
Retrieve images from corrupted or formatted memory cards.
Monitor home or business PC activity by logging keystrokes, chat, websites, and program activity.
Clean your Windows Registry from orphaned entries.
Teach kids about color use and color mixing with coloring book.
Transfer music, videos, photos, messages, and other media from your iPod, iPhone, or iPad to iTunes.
Monitor and record PC activities in a stealth mode, send logs via e-mail, FTP, LAN, or USB.
Create and edit documents and manage e-mail.
Edit, build, run and debug programs.
Design your own custom CD and DVD labels.
Do you want to boldly go where no fan has gone before, technically? A new contest will give one lucky fan who donates to charity a walk-on role in "Star Trek Beyond."
Composer John Luther Adams, whose works have deep roots in the natural world, will incorporate ambient urban sounds for "Soundwalk 9:09."
Elemental Path and ToyTalk hope to pioneer interactive toys. But will kids and parents want Internet-connected Barbies and dinosaurs?
The software maker is struggling to make sure its online stores are clean, well-lighted places for apps, even as it readies the update to its Windows operating system.
The best way to recruit more women into tech? Convince them when they're young that tech is cool.
The typographer who created Sigmund Freud's handwritten font is at it again, this time producing a typeset that mimics the attractive penmanship of Albert Einstein.
The search giant will give app makers the ability to note if software was "Designed for Families" -- right on the heels of controversy over Google's YouTube Kids app.
The search giant pulls an about-face and the wireless carrier puts on a dog-and-pony show for April Fools' Day. Also: Microsoft's MS-DOS Mobile, Motorola's premium selfie stick and Samsung's smart knife.
Responding to pressure from programmers, Google has warmed up to a Microsoft technology that lets mice and touchscreens get along on the Web -- a technology Apple rejected.
Front-of-house engineer David Haines mixes live sound for the Black Eyed Peas, among others. He fills the Audiophiliac in on how it works.