Toggl (try writing it with the spell check on) offers native apps for both Mac and iOS. You can use it as a free app (fine for small freelancers) or choose a subscription-based version (from $9/month) for even more features.
Clockify and Zoho probably provide the tools you need for a small business or as a freelancer, while they and others in this collection should scale for even larger project needs. Let me know if there are more time tracking tools that really should have made the cut - they just need to support multiple platforms.
Whatever Torrent client you go with, opening a torrent file is usually no harder than opening any other file by (for example) double-clicking it. The torrent client should be associated with the file type and open the file automatically. You can also open torrent files manually from within a client by using the same general File > Open menu equivalent you would in an application like Word.
Another great tip for aspiring torrenters is to avoid opening and running torrent files on your local computer. Instead, consider paying a small monthly fee to rent a seedbox. This is a computer located remotely in a data center somewhere, whose only job is to download and seed torrents.
Sydney Butler is a social scientist and technology fanatic who tries to understand how people and technology coexist. He has two decades of experience as a freelance computer technician and more than a decade as a technologies researcher and instructor. Sydney has been a professional technology writer for more than five years and covers topics such as VR, Gaming, Cyber security and Transhumanism. Read Sydney's Full Bio
If you've just switched to a Mac, you might no longer be able to use your old favorite Windows BitTorrent client. You might be new to torrents altogether, or simply looking for a rock solid client with the right number of bells and whistles.
Fortunately, there's been no major drama with Transmission for a while, which is reassuring since it's probably the best Mac torrent client out there. Many users favor it for its raw simplicity -- a single list view for torrents, with a few controls and filtering options up top.
There's a rock-solid web interface which makes adding torrents and magnet links from a web browser super easy, even on your smartphone. You can limit how much bandwidth your torrent downloads swallow up, with a simple scheduler for enforcing a speed limit during set times.
If Transmission doesn't do everything you want it to, I'd recommend looking at Deluge next. It lacks the sleek and simple interface, and it's not written natively for the Mac since it's also available for Windows and Linux. However, it does include support for plugins, which really opens up what you can achieve with a torrent client.
Features can be bolted on using the plugin system, with a good number included when you first install. You can set up a schedule for managing bandwidth, enable the web UI to add torrents from other computers, and subscribe to a blocklist to better guard your privacy.
Head to the Deluge plugins list to find all manner of tools for batch renaming or moving files, alternative schedulers, bandwidth managers that stop Deluge from choking your connection, and RSS torrent management for automatic downloading.
Just like Deluge, qBittorent is an open source project based on the libtorrent library. qBittorent lacks the plugins found in Deluge, but I prefer it for its general look and feel. Performance is as expected from a cross-platform client, and it includes a few nice touches like a right-click context menu for adding torrents and changing settings from the Mac dock.
The client makes the list since it's still actively maintained, with Windows and Mac binaries readily available (alongside some unusual alternatives, like Haiku and IBM's OS/2). As far as torrent clients go, it does the job though it lacks the polish of a client like Transmission.
The feature set is fairly bold, with a web UI included, folder monitoring for new .torrent files, actions for completed transfers, speed limits, and a fairly limited but functional scheduler. There's also the addition of a lock button, which allows you to lock the client with a password -- handy if you're downloading files on a shared computer.
And now for something a little bit different. WebTorrent is the first BitTorrent client that works in the browser, while WebTorrent Desktop is a desktop version that brings torrent streaming to Windows, Mac, and Linux. That means you can watch movies and TV, or listen to audio books and music while the torrent download is still taking place.
There are a few caveats with this approach. An abundance of seeds is vital so that the client can prioritize the right torrent fragments (so the beginning of the video or audio files download first). That means only well-seeded torrents will be viable, but fortunately, there's an abundance of free downloads through websites like The Internet Archive.
There are many more torrent clients out there, but you can give them a miss for the most part. The biggest omission on this list is probably Vuze, a free client with a $30 upgrade that adds CD burning and a few other bells and whistles. While Vuze works fine as a client, it's somewhat bloated and doesn't add any particularly notable features.
Best way is to jump on the NI forum and switch on notifications for this thread here: -instruments.com/discussion/305/nks-freelance-soundlabs-3rd-party-nks-libraries-for-komplete-kontrol-maschine#latest
David Murphy got his first real taste of technology journalism when he arrived at PC Magazine as an intern in 2005. A three-month gig turned to six months, six months turned to occasional freelance assignments, and he later rejoined his tech-loving, mostly New York-based friends as one of PCMag.com's news contributors. For more tech tidbits from David Murphy, follow him on Facebook or Twitter (@thedavidmurphy).
Torrent clients are not actual people but rather a method of downloading files that uses a peer-to-peer system. These clients give the digital world a faster way to get large files, such as movies. But picking the best torrent client can be difficult with all the options available.
As it downloads, Deluge functions entirely well as a desktop client, but it can be run as a service instead. You can let it run in the background or control it remotely. That makes it an excellent tool for a download and distribution server, as well as a standard torrent client for individuals on their home system.
BiglyBT is an offshoot from the Azureus torrent client and the youngest one on this list. It originated from the Vuze/Azureus open-source project in 2003 but made its debut in 2017 and is entirely open source and ad-free, which is a benefit few torrent clients can boast. While it lacks some features that other more comprehensive clients have, like DVD-burning capabilities, BiglyBT has everything you need to share content online quickly and easily.
All editions of Vuze will give you an impressive torrenting experience. With its Azureus background in mind, Vuze features a sleek interface with plenty of stats and tracking information. It also features magnet link support capability, which is a nice perk.
Sending invoices is a requirement if you want to make money and invoice software makes this process easy. But if you are a small business or a freelancer, it may not make sense to fork out large amounts of cash just to send invoices using free invoice software for macOS 10.15/10.14/10.13/10.12. Lucky for you, there is plenty of free invoice software for Mac you can use and most of them are just as effective as the paid options. With these programs, the mundane task of invoicing can be taken care of, allowing you time to take care of other aspects of the business.
BillQuick is free invoice software for Mac that offers many different functions including billing and invoicing, all geared towards project management. It is ideal for businesses in engineering, architecture, and freelance contractors. It offers a lot of different packages that allow users to choose the one with features geared towards their business. Because this program is mainly geared towards business project management, it can be a little bit difficult to navigate and is more complicated than some of the other invoicing software we've seen. Setting up your account is very easy but after that, the general operations become a little bit complicated.
A Torrent (simply put) is a file shared between peers--there is no server involved. Files are transferred from distributors (known as seeders) to requesting clients (known as leechers or peers). Download the µtorrent program and use it to download the movies, music, and games you are looking for. Note that uploading (or seeding) copyright-protected material is illegal in many countries.
I am the creator of Auction Nudge, Waymark and OGIS (Open Geographical Information System). Some other things I have made are Inreach MapShare for WordPress, Big Hikes Yosemite, Dino Difference, and my IMDB Top 250 Project. A long time ago I did some freelance work.
Most freelancers and employees already have a lot on their plate: deadlines, ongoing projects, and the stress of meeting business goals. Adding time tracking to their tasks can be overwhelming and distractive. To ensure integrity in business as well as boost motivation, you should employ a time tracker.
Professionals needing a time tracker for individual use, such as freelancers for creating invoices, employees for reporting their hours, or productivity enthusiasts who want to get the most out of their time.
Confirming your WiFi settings will bring you to the main Flud interface. The Flud app is simple to navigate, with torrents listed in categories, including All (for all torrents), Queued (for torrents that are in a queue to begin downloading or uploading), and Finished (for torrents that have finished downloading). 2b1af7f3a8