One option, Index for Mac, functions adequately as a firewall; but its options lag behind other, more popular programs.
Index for Mac downloaded quickly, but installing it required a computer system restart, which was a disappointment. A readme file contained some basic instructions, but a detailed manual would have been helpful, especially for longtime Mac users not familiar with firewall software. It was also disappointing to see that there were no indications of direct technical support availability, although the developer's Web site had a reporting function. Automatic updates through the program, itself, would have been useful. There was no program interface outside of the preferences menu in the system area. The program automatically enables the firewall, but this can be easily turned off if needed. Few other options existed, but the offered traffic log was easy to use. An ap
Then choose how sensitive to make the motion sensor (or change it to a straight timer) and press start. The next time someone picks up the phone (the screen blackens so they don't know it will happen), the sound goes off and scares them. There are no additional options, and you should check your volume (the scream is especially loud), but the effect is exactly as advertised.
If you are eager to scare a member of your family or a close friend with your phone (or theirs), Horror Phone is a great way to do so. The app is fairly simple and has limited options, but when used properly, it can be as terrifying as any multistage practical joke, no matter what time of the year it is.
What better device is there to watch movie trailers on than an iPad? Portable, often with you when out and discussing movies, and always connected to the Internet, it's a great mobile box office. So Trailer Pop comes to the