Apple and IBM: A match made in enterprise heaven\nApple has long been known as an almost peerless consumer products company. But its deal with IBM is already changing IT at the enterprise level, and it all seems to be happening right under the noses of Apple's competitors.\nJonny Evans reports for Computerworld:\n\nIt confounds me so few are taking notice. In most cases some of the biggest in enterprise IT are joining in: Salesforce for Apple Watch? It\u2019s coming. Microsoft apps for iOS? Yep. This stuff really matters. It\u2019s a sea change in enterprise IT, and, this morning, Apple and IBM introduced eight new apps including solutions for healthcare and manufacturing.\nThis is meaningful in so many ways: not only does it show the rapidity with which the partners continue to introduce tools under the MobileFirst for iOS scheme, but it also underlines just how tangibly necessary mobile solutions are becoming across multiple industries.\nCompeting firms seem blind to what\u2019s going on as they aim to emulate what matters less. Yet the ability to weave digital technology within enterprise business processes isn\u2019t just good for Apple and IBM, but good for the economy.\nMore at Computerworld\n\nBuster Hein at Cult of Mac has more on the eight new enterprise apps from Apple and IBM:\n\nApple\u2019s partnership with IBM has birthed eight new enterprise apps that the companies announced today on Apple\u2019s Business apps page. The new MobileFirst apps focus mostly on healthcare by providing hospital techs and nurses new methods to access patients records, log data and track progress.\nAlong with the four new healthcare apps, IBM and Apple also created apps for insurance agents, flight attendants, retailers and industrial production.\nTake a quick tour of the new apps below.\nRapid Handover\nAncillary Sale\nOrder Commit\nRisk Inspect\nHospital RN\nHospital Lead\nHospital Tech\nHome RN\nMore at Cult of Mac\n\nYou can also get more information on IBM's MobileFirst for iOS site and Apple's mobile enterprise apps page.\nOffice 2016 for Mac review\nMac users have had to suffer for a while without an update to the OS X version of Microsoft Office. But that's about to change with the upcoming release of Office 2016 Mac. The new version of Office for the Mac includes updated versions of PowerPoint, OneNote, Excel and Word. The interface has been updated, and you'll also find new themes and styles.\nPreston Gralla reviewed Office 2016 Mac for Computerworld:\n\nWith this version of Office, the Mac is no longer the poor stepchild in the Office world. All versions of Office, whether on a Windows PC or a Mac, will look and work alike, and also resemble the Office you'll experience on the Web and on tablets.\nThis is good news for Mac users, because the new interface and features, as well as the improved performance of Outlook, make it a considerably better suite. And it should also mean that Office on the Mac will no longer trail behind its Windows counterpart, but be updated on a similar schedule.\nIt remains to be seen whether some of the rough edges of the suite will be improved, such as with a variety of missing features on Outlook. But based on this first look, Office 2016 for the Mac is a winner.\nMore at Computerworld\n\nYou can download the Office 2016 Mac preview right now. Note that the file size is around 2.66 GB, so it might take a while on slower connections.\n\nYou can also get more information about Office 2016 for Mac on the Office Blogs site:\n\nOffice 2016 for Mac shares an unmistakably Office experience\u2013but it is also thoughtfully designed to take advantage of the unique features of the Mac. The new apps offer full retina display support with thousands of retina-optimized graphics, full screen view for native immersive experiences, and even little Mac affordances like scroll bounce. While there are too many new features to cover in a single blog post, here\u2019s a quick overview of a few of the highlights.\nThe new Office 2016 for Mac includes updated versions of Word, Excel, PowerPoint, OneNote and Outlook\u2013and the moment you open any one of the apps, you\u2019ll immediately feel the difference. We\u2019ve modernized the user experience and made it easier to get things done. The redesigned ribbon intuitively organizes features so you can find what you need quickly. A refreshed task pane interface makes positioning, resizing, or rotating graphics easy so you can create exactly the layout you want. And new themes and styles help you pull it all together to produce stunning, professional documents.\nMore at Office Blogs\n\nHere's a video tour of the Office 2016 Mac preview:\n\n\n \n\n\n10 Mac games worth playing\nGaming on the Mac has gotten better and better over the years. There are tons of games available for the Mac now, but sometimes it's hard to separate the wheat from the chaff. Macworld has a helpful roundup of 10 games worth playing that were released in March.\nAndrew Hayward reports for Macworld:\n\nMarch\u2019s selection of intriguing new releases serves as a testament to how strong Mac gaming has become. It\u2019s a wide selection of experiences\u2014large and small\u2014spanning a nice array of genres: City building, role-playing, strategy, simulation, action, puzzle, and more. And what\u2019s especially great is that almost every game on this list launched at the same time as on other platforms\u2014waiting for ports is much less of a concern on Mac these days.\nEager to dig into something new and exciting? Here are the 10 games released in March that we\u2019ve been playing and\/or hearing good things about, and if you missed our earlier lists, January and February weren\u2019t so shabby themselves.\nCities: Skyline\nPillars of Eternity\nOut of the Park Baseball 16\nDyscourse\nSid Meier's Starships\nHotline Miami 2: Wrong Number\nIroncast\nShelter 2\nThe Sims 4: Get to Work\nMore at Macworld\n\nDid you miss a roundup? Check the Eye On Apple home page to get caught up with the latest news about Apple.