In other words, all the guides you create are always saved and available to put on your iPhone via your Web account. I paged through suggested places of interest in other cities that I know much better than Montreal because I’ve lived there, namely, New York, San Francisco, and London. Most of the suggested points of interest, hotels, and restaurants were pretty run-of-the-mill, the kinds of places you’d expect to find in a major tourist guide. The series was initially aimed at low-budget backpackers but have since evolved to recommend off-the-beaten path suggestions for travelers on all budgets. While we think all of these books will enrich your trip Check out the post right here. You can try Recuva on various download services like to Berlin, our Best Buy goes to the comprehensive, accessible offering from TimeOut.

Need For Speed Heat (For Pc)

While the book does mention in passing a whole host of sights, landmarks and attraction, if it’s cold, hard suggestions you’re after, this isn’t the book for you. Rather, this is one to start reading before your trip (it’s 250-odd pages long) and then to dip into as you sit down for a moment to relax. This guide focuses not only on seeing the sights, but on how to get from one to another in the easiest, most efficient way – perfect if you’re only spending a couple of days in the city. Each one is prefaced with information on walking distance, the time it should take to complete, and where it starts and finishes.

  • That may upset some people, but it’s still factually accurate.
  • It also works with more advanced stuff like logarithms and other such things.
  • However, those dabbling in super complicated math will max this app out fairly quickly.
  • The UI is clean and simple and the app includes over 1,000 math formulas.
  • HiEdu Scientific Calculator is a surprisingly good scientific calculator.


Although the book is small & thin, you’ll find out places you’ll never find in other guides. Not really for the common people, because you’ll be disappointed at the price vs contents. But if you adore the Wallpaper mags (or know & appreciate the contents), then this is for you.

It waits until you’ve finished customizing your list of attractions in a city, and then waits for you to manually hit "Download city," which is smart because the guides can eat up a lot of space on your phone. You can also delete the offline content any time without deleting the itinerary from in general.

You’ll need a account to use the app, or you can authenticate using Facebook. If you’re traveling with friends, you can invite people to collaborate on the itinerary through email or Facebook.

It then gives more detail on each of the sites and a provides a numbered map, so you can easily find your way around (what’s more, there’s a fully removable city map slotted into the guide’s back cover). AA’s CityPack starts by highlighting a “Top 25” places to visit, a great format for first-time tourists or those with time constraints. The detail on these, considering this is a slimmer and cheaper book than many of its competitors, is hugely impressive.

With the offline maps, you can just zoom in to your present location and see what’s nearby, even if you haven’t saved those restaurants to your customized guide. As you add items to your guide, saves them to a designated space within an area called "My Guides." All your custom guides appear at the top of the app’s home screen.

The AA guide is fine value and to-the-point, while if you’re looking for something slightly unorthodox, we greatly enjoyed the Literary Guide by Paul Sullivan and Marcel Krueger. You won’t find a pull-out U-Bahn map or the address of the local embassy in this guide – but what you will find is an incredibly well-researched and hugely enjoyable read. Written like a non-fiction book, it is a guide to the writing that has shaped Berlin, and the writers who have been shaped by it.

You can share you guides more generally via Facebook and Twitter, too. Details and zoom-ability aren’t lost with the offline versions. All the destinations you’ve marked appear in purple, while all the ones you haven’t specifically saved to your guide remain on the map, but appear in blue. Countless times while traveling, I’ve had to punt on a desired café, coffee shop, or restaurant where I thought I might eat because, in the heat of the moment, it was too far from my actual location when I got hungry. In times like these, you can either take a gamble on whatever’s closest, or pull out a travel book and look for a recommended place somewhere in the vicinity.