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Tee Morris

Tee Morris is a blogger, podcaster, and Science Fiction and Fantasy author. He is also the writer behind All a Twitter (Que Publishing) and Podcasting for Dummies (Wiley Publishing). He is also madly, passionately in love with his iPhone.
Latest from Tee

Review: Grocery Gadget

Grocery Gadget did what no one or no previous tech gadget could do: It made me want to go to the grocery store.

Review: TwitterFon Pro

With the release of TwitterFon Pro, I found my excitement and anticipation levels rise over this new spin on an old favorite.

Myth Plausible: Could Adam Savage Have Avoided Getting Busted by AT&T?

Could Adam Savage getting "busted" by AT&T?

The iPhone: Your Ultimate Carry-on

Your bags are packed, but is your iPhone ready as well?

Review: Take a Note

Take a Note removes the doldrums of time management with a visual, varied media interface, setting it apart from other iPhone organizers.

Review: Camera Zoom

If you are a fan of iPhone photography, Camera Zoom from KendiTech ($0.99USD) helps bring the action closer to you without crowding your subject.

Review: Travel Tracker with TripIt

If you are heading coast-to-coast or across the oceans, Silverware Software's TravelTracker with TripIt is your “personal travel assistant” in making sure you don't miss a thing while on-the-road.

All It Takes Is a Little Discipline

Disciplines can be applied to your iPhone. Let's be frank: the iPhone is dead sexy and dead snappy. It's a high tech toy that can do a lot of cool things, as seen in the commercials. But just because you got a smartphone that is smart in its attitude, this doesn't mean you can't accomplish amazing things with it.

Review: iNapkin

The iNapkin seemed like a right hoot: a "virtual napkin" for your iPhone so you could easily jot down ideas or contact information. Transforming your state-of-the-art smartphone and your finger into the winning combination for Stephen King? Sure. Why not?

Review: Memory Stick

MemoryStick is one of those applications that wants to be the tool you use in a pinch to get yourself out of a tight situation. In theory, that is what MemoryStick does. Your state-of-the-art iPhone transforms itself into a mountable flash drive. So if you suddenly find yourself in need of a few gigabytes of storage space and have no thumb drive within reach, MemoryStick makes that emergency storage happen. In theory, that’s what it wants to do. And yeah, it tries really hard to meet up to its potential.

Review: WordPress

Casually browsing though the App Store's Social Networking section, I stumbled across WordPress Version 1.21. As it was a free download and I wanted to explore Social Media possibilities with my iPhone, there was no harm in giving it a shot. Admittedly, I wondered just how versatile this app could be? In a word: Wow!

Column: The Secret to Getting Things Done, Keeping It Simple

As my friends know how busy I am, I was inundated with many Productivity application suggestions. So I went shopping. Window shopping. (Yes, you can go window shopping on a Mac, sacrilegious as it may sound...) I browsed through the various applications, reviewing what the paid downloads offered over the free ones, and I was a bit overwhelmed by it all. Then I stopped for a moment and considered all this organization, considered all the options being offered to sort and categorize one's lifestyle, and asked myself "When do I have the time to organize all this stuff?"

Review: Twittelator Pro

For Twitterholics out there who feel the need — the need to tweet from their iPhone, there are numerous offerings available. There is one, however, that is raising the bar for Twitter clients (of all varieties) that brings the Twitter experience to your iPhone in a sleek, compact package. With Twittelator Pro, provided you are connected to the Internet, you can now tweet from anywhere.

Review: Things

I make no bones about it — I am one busy guy. I have classes to teach, books to write, articles to turn in to my editor here; and on top of all this, I'm a dad to a beautiful 4-year old daughter. This is why you would think that something like Things, developed by Culture Code, would be the perfect application for someone like me. It certainly has earned a lot of love with so many reviews out there from MacWorld, MacLife, and Apple-related blogs. When I read up on its features and surf around the interface, I felt promised a new level of organization. But as I play around with Things, I can't shake this feeling of déjà vu. I feel like I've been in this interface before, but with one dramatic difference: I was ten dollars richer.