You can now use the Mail app to send uncompressed videos and other large files from your iPhone.
It has always been a chore to attach a photo or video to an e-mail you're already composing on iOS. That changes with the latest version.
OS X Yosemite introduces two features to the Mail app that make it easier to annotate and send attachments.
Dropbox is a powerful collaborative file-sharing tool, but it doesn't have a native e-mail tool. There's a fairly simple workaround that lets you share files from devices without Dropbox and lets others send files directly to your shared folders. Learn how to do it in this blog post by Rob Lightner.
Ever wish the stock Mail app could show only your unread messages? Or only messages that have attachments? It can, if you know where to look.
Version 2.0 of the app kicks in a viewer for Adobe PDFs, lets you store documents on Box, and allows you to e-mail files as attachments.
If you're ready to take the plunge into storing your files, photos, and more in the cloud but need help deciding which service is right for your needs and wallet, we've got you covered.
You can now drag and drop photos when composing an e-mail in Gmail to add them as attachments instead of inline images.
At DemoSpring, a new start-up is trying to solve the problem of opening and sharing large e-mail attachments.
Get rid of the boring paperclip icon for an e-mail attachment in Gmail by using this handy Chrome extension.