While Flickr already worked on iPad, it was essentially a blown-up version of the iPhone incarnation. But now you can access all your photos, organize them and view them in their full resolution quality on Apple’s tablet too.
‘Quick Expenses’ let you add frequent outgoings with a single tap, which is useful for regular ad-hoc expenses that aren’t suitable for recurring.
For business people, MonSense’s Export option will prove invaluable, as you can extract all your data into a spreadsheet (.CSV) or infographic (PDF). These can then be shared by email with anyone directly from the app.
The app lets you easily add royalty-free music to your home videos and slideshows, with more than 1,200 songs spread across eight moods. If you’re looking for powerful video-editing tools, look elsewhere – but if all you want is to create simple skits with a musical backdrop, while circumventing the copyright barrier, then it’s worth your time.
LinkedIn-owned SlideShare finally arrived on iOS this month, bringing a personalized feed of presentation ‘decks’ shared by people in your network. You’ll also see picks from categories and SlideShare’s own editors.
You can also use the app to download presentations for viewing in offline mode.
Apple’s move to open iOS to system-wide third-party keyboards has ushered in gems such as SwiftKey. But there’s other more niche alternatives arriving on the scene too, one of which is Translator Keyboard.
Translator Keyboard lets you switch from your main keyboard swiftly, and you can easily convert your message into more than forty languages within any third-party app, such as Facebook, Gmail or Twitter. It also lets you translate back into your own tongue in more than 30 languages.