If I’ve said it once, I’ve said it a million times: Panic is one of the most amazing software companies Portland has ever created. But even amazing companies have their share of bad luck. Like recently, when Panic discovered that someone had managed to maliciously steal a good chunk of their source code.
The Internet moves pretty fast. If you don't stop and consider peas and guacamole once in a while, you could miss it.
Oh Internet. I’m just recording this one for Portland posterity. Because, man, did that escalate quickly. For those of you who missed the play by play. Cabel Sasser—cofounder of Portland-based Panic, purveyor of fine Mac software among other things—got himself in a bit of of a pickle yesterday. Or maybe more appropriately, some pea laden guacamole. Read More
Apple of Apple's eye: Panic wins an Apple Design Award for Coda 2
There are a number of amazing companies in Portland that keep an incredibly low profile. Perhaps none more so than Panic, which has been quietly developing amazing Apple OS X and iOS apps with a incredibly talented crew of folks for years. But every once in a while, they get some of that richly deserved recognition. Read More
Help Panic help Japan: 100% of proceeds from today’s Panic sales go to earthquake victims
Of all the respected and well known software development shops here in town, one of the most loved by Apple types has to be Panic, makers of fine software like Transmit and Coda. And while they’re relatively quiet, they do know when to be loud.
This is one of those times.
In an effort to help disaster relief in Japan, Panic will be donating 100% of today’s sales to Mercy Corps and the Japanese Red Cross Society. Read More
Pixelfari: Your Safari Web browser never looked so wonderfully 8-bit chunky
Make an 8-bit version of the Safari Web browser, of course. Or at least that’s what Panic’s Neven Mrgan has done. And now, you can experience yourself. With Pixelfari.
Now the folks at Portland-based Panic are known as a pretty creative bunch, churning out awesome Mac software that both delights and amazes folks on a regular basis. But when you have the opportunity do all that good work during your day job, what’s one to do with free time?
Make an 8-bit version of the Safari Web browser, of course. Or at least that’s what Panic’s Neven Mrgan has done. With Pixelfari. Read More