Kip is designed to let you manage your documents and includes
- Scanning (if you’ve got a Mac OS X ImageCapture compatible scanner, which I don’t. It does let you import images/PDFs)
- .Mac compatibility (hard to know how this works as I don’t have .Mac)
- Tag clouds, which is the first Mac native implementation of them I’ve seen (aside from web browsers, obviously).
Other cool things include the ability to zoom in by mousing over sections of a document in the central pane’s catalogue view.
Kip is downloadable from here.
Currently Kip is a free demo but they’ll be charging for future versions.
Apple have beefed up the Mighty Mouse by adding laser tracking and Bluetooth.
I must say I really like my wired Mighty Mouse at work so I’ll probably shell out for one of these at some stage for home. I find the track-pea really good for navigating around windows in 2d, rather than just a scrollwheel (even the ones that scroll in all 4 directions).
Cool, I’ll definitely be printing out this WWDC Bingo sheet to play at the keynote.
An interesting page mentioned by Rob Middleton on the MacEnterprise mailing list indicates that if you turn on auto-sensing on only one side of an ethernet link, the appropriate behaviour is for the auto-sensing side to drop the connection to half-duplex. So for full duplex you either need to manually configure both ends, or have auto-sensing turned on at both ends of the link.